It’s been far too long since we shared all the great new stuff from around the MathJax community!

## News

MathJax 2.5.3 is out. This patch releases should wrap up 2.5.x and we’re making good progress on the upcoming 2.6 release.

We have also started the MathJax semantic enrichment project – watch out for a longer post on this coming soon!

Peter had a guest post over at Wiley’s Exchanges Blog.

Oh, and we also released MathJax-node v0.3.0 so go grab it via npm.

## Plugins and tools

Adobe Digital Editions added MathML support on Windows using MathJax.

Check out mathjax-server for a small nodejs server built on MathJax-node.

You’re using GitHub’s Atom editor? There’s a Markdown+MathJax previewer for that.

The markdown editor Remarkable comes with out-of-the-box MathJax support.

The Chrome extension / markdown editor Markdown Preview Plus added MathJax support.

The slide-show tool Gistdeck now comes with a MathJax extension.

The web annotation platform Hypothes.is added math input support.

mathjs, the extensive math library for JS shared a nifty “pretty printing” example using MathJax.

Sina Baharm created the nifty MathInjector bookmarklet to extract MathML from various elements on a page and insert it as raw MathML for assistive technologies to access.

Mathgram is web-based editor using LaTeX internally.

The code documentation generator PAX comes with MathJax support.

## Content and Demos

@alexan0308 added two demos to MathJax/MathJax-examples for interacting with subexpressions.

João Palhoto Matos, Instituto Superior Técnico, shared his multivariable calculus resources (in Portuguese).

Ron Knott, Surrey University, has some great math resources such as this page on exact values of trignometric function.

Jeremy Elson pointed us to his small but excellent summary on calculating the expected value of a lottery jackpot.

Over on CSS-Tricks, a guest post by Rajoshi Ghosh and Tanmai Gopal needs a bit of math to explain how to get a parallax effect in pure CSS.