Math Comment Spam Protection asks the visitor making the comment to answer a simple math question. This is intended to prove that the visitor is a human being and not a spam robot.
Example of such question: Sum of 9 + 9 ?
This plugin does not require JavaScript or cookies. It uses a special encryption function; the result of the question is being passed via a hidden field. The result is being compared with the value entered by the visitor – after encrypring this value as well.
Please visit the official website for further details and the latest information on this plugin.
See on the official website.
Please visit the official website for the latest information on this plugin.
Insert formulas & graphics in the posts and comments using native LaTeX shorthands directly in the text. Inline formulas, displayed equations auto-numbering, labeling and referencing, AMS-LaTeX, TikZ
, custom LaTeX preamble. No LaTeX installation required. Easily customizable using UI page. Actively developed and maintained. Visit QuickLaTeX homepage for more info.
$..$
or \[..\]
. No need for enclosing tags [latex] ... [/latex]
.equation, align, gather, multiline, flalign, alignat,
etc.\tag{}
LaTeX command.\label{}
, \ref{}
.\usepackage{}
and \newcommand{}
.TikZ
and pgfplots
graphics package support.size, text and background color
. Just place LaTeX math expressions into your text and enable QuickLaTeX on the page by [latexpage]
command.
WP QuickLaTeX will convert them to high-quality images and embed into post. Inline formulas will be properly aligned with the text.
Displayed equations will be auto-numbered by LaTeX rules.
To see plugin in action please visit math-pages on my blog, e.g. Central Differences,
Cubature formulas for the unit disk, Smooth noise robust differentiators, etc.
WP QuickLaTeX is based on the free web service QuickLaTeX.com and doesn’t require
LaTeX to be installed on user’s server or hosting account. Just install the plugin and you are good to go.
wp-content/plugins
folder of your blog.There are three possible ways:
[latexpage]
somewhere on the page, post, or comment. Place LaTeX expression surrounded by $..$, \[..\]
or a display environment \begin(equation}..\end{equation}
(or align, gather, multiline, flalign, alignat
). [latexpage]
.[latex] ... [/latex]
(this gives compatibility with previously-written “legacy” pages). In any case plugin will do automatic/custom equation numbering based on LaTeX rules.
Check plugin home page for more information on features, examples, tips & tricks.
Please use comments on the plugin’s web page WP-QuickLaTeX.
I’ll do my best to help you.
$latex ... $
syntax for easy switching from WP-LaTeX ;).alt
attribute. Now QuickLaTeX markup passes HTML validation without errors/warnings.!
before [latexpage]
tag to escape it from processing. $$ .. $$
processing on non-[latexpage] pages.\label{}
, \ref{}
.TikZ
graphics support, including pgfplots
and gnuplot
commands.\tag{}
overrides autonumbering.allow_url_fopen
.Mathjax enables enables rendering of embedded latex or mathml in HTML pages.
This plugin adds this functionality to wordpress. The mathjax javascript is
inject on-demand only to those pages which require it. This ensures that
mathjax is not loaded for all pages, which will otherwise slow loading down.
The MathJax javascript can be delivered from your own server, or you can
utilise the [MathJax Content Distribution Network (CDN)]
(http://www.mathjax.org/docs/latest/start.html#mathjax-cdn), which is the preferred
mechanism as it offers increased speed and stability over hosting the Javascript
and configuring the library yourself. Use of the CDN is governed by these
Terms of Service.
You may embed latex using a variety of different syntaxes. The shortcode
(https://codex.wordpress.org/Shortcode_API) syntax is preferred. So
[latex]E=mc^2[/latex] will work out of the box. This also forces loading of
mathjax.
Additionally, you can use native mathjax syntax — $$E=mc^2$$ or (E=mc^2).
However, if this is the only syntax used, the plugin must be explicitly told
to load mathjax for the current page. This can be achieved by adding a
[mathjax] shortcode anywhere in the post. For posts with both [latex]x[/latex]
and $$x$$ syntaxes this is unnecessary.
You can use wp-latex syntax, $latex E=mc^2$. Parameters can be
specified as with wp-latex but will be ignored. This means that mathjax-latex
should be a drop in replacement for wp-latex. Because this conflicts with
wp-latex, this behaviour is blocked when wp-latex is present, and must be
explicitly enabled in the settings.
You can also specify [nomathjax] — this will block mathjax on the
current page, regardless of other tags.
MathJax-LaTeX is developed on
Github.
This plugin is copyright Phillip Lord, Newcastle University and is licensed
under GPLv2.
/wp-content/plugins/
directory/wp-content/plugins/mathjax-latex/MathJax
)All code for this release was submitted by users of
this plugin! Thanks to Jared Wenerd and Paul Schreiber.
/wp-content/plugins/
directory/wp-content/plugins/mathjax-latex/MathJax
)verion logs:
ver 3.4.10 revert the change in ver 3.4.8.
ver 3.4.7 make the space around inline formula to be optional. It’s closed by default. But I recommend turn on it on Chinese blog.
ver 3.4.6 Add a space around the inline formula.
ver 3.4: Now you can turn off displaying formula as images. Use this when your server has problem to fetch LaTeX images.
ver 3.3: Fix the bug to display LaTeX source code.
ver 3.2: Load MathJax only when needed.
ver 3.0: Using MathJax and Images to display LaTeX formula.
Using MathJax and images, this plugin provides a general and elegant solution to add and display your mathematical fourmula, no matter the visitors are visiting your blog or read from Google Reader.
You can type the formula in LaTeX, in title, posts, pages and comments:
\(\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma\)
or $$\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma$$
add an inline formula\[\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma\]
or $$!\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma$$
add an LaTeX equation in math mode(it will be displayed centerly in a single line).\(\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma!\)
display the source of the LaTeX formula. Just add a !
before \)
or \]
.This plugin provides (and recommend) you a choice to use MathJax to display formula in your blog. MathJax is an open source JavaScript display engine for mathematics that works in all modern browsers. It uses modern CSS and web fonts, instead of equation images or Flash, so equations scale with surrounding text at all zoom levels. I would say that MathJax turns the previous ugly mathematics fourmula on web into arts. You can check it in mathjax.org or zhiqiang.org.
The plugin uses copy of Mathjax from their CDN Service by default, you can also install your own MathJax. It’s easy, just following the link in the setting page of this plugin.
However, MathJax is not perfect. It’s somewhat slow to load in the first time; It requires the users turn on their browsers’ JavaScript; The fourmula don’t work on Google Reader. To complement this, The plugin also uses the LaTeX image service to generate images for your mathematical fourmula. In the case of the MathJax was not loading, the plugin displays the images instead. So it provide seamless solution to display mathematical formula of your posts everywhere.
There are lots of websites provide such services, for example, wordpress.com and Google Charts. The plugin provide four candidates for you, and you can choose any of them or customize it to use your own LaTeX image generating service.
Other features are added in version 3.2+:
Chinese document: http://zhiqiang.org/blog/it/LaTeX-for-wordpress.html
LaTeX
fold to the /wp-content/plugins/
directoryLaTeX for WordPress
through the ‘Plugins’ menu in WordPress/wp-content/plugins/LaTeX/cache
should be writable by your webserver (chmod 777 will do the trick).In most cases, you don’t need any more configurations. However, you have lots of choices in the setting page of this plugin if you like.
In the setting page, you can choose or customize the LaTeX image server and the MathJax server, or you can turn off the MathJax if you don’t like the slow MathJax.
As I known, MimeTex is the easiest one to build up:
http://www.forkosh.com/mimetex.html
. change the file name to mimetex.cgi
or mimetex.exe
(the postfix depend on your system). Upload it to your /cgi-bin/
diretory, make it executable by your webserver(chmod 777 will do the trick).http://yourdomain/cgi-bin/mimtex.cgi?\alpha\geq\beta
to make sure it works.var $server
to appropriate one like var $server = "http://yourdomain/cgi-bin/mimetex.cgi?";
$img_format
to corresponded image type your service generated. As in the case of MimeTex, the generated type is gif
.When the generated images are transparent, they are fit to any background. Otherwise, you need to use a LaTeX image service which supports custom background and foreground color. http://l.wordpress.com/LaTeX.php?bg=ffffff&fg=000000&LaTeX=
is a good candidate. The bg parameter defines background color and fg parameter defines foreground color, you can customize them to any RGB colors.
NOTE: For must users, we recommend using Jetpack and
its Beautiful Math feature.
WP LaTeX offers additional control since it allows you to host your own LaTeX
image server.
Writing equations and formulae is a snap with LaTeX, but really hard on a website.
No longer. This plugin combines the power of LaTeX and the simplicity of WordPress
to give you the ultimate in math blogging platforms.
Wow that sounds nerdy.
Steve Mayer’s LatexRender Plugin
is based on a LaTeX Rendering Class originally
written by Benjamin Zeiss. Its requirements are somewhat different and has a different
installation procedure.
This plugin can generate the PNG images either by using WordPress.com‘s
LaTeX server (recommended) or by using the version of LaTeX installed on your webserver
(LaTeX is not installed on most webservers; this method is recommended for advanced users only).
If you choose this advanced method, you will need several external programs to be installed and
working on your webserver, so installation is bit complicated. Many hosts will not be able to
support this method.
Server Requirements:
texlive-latex-base
tetex-math-extra
package. Both are available to most Linuxdvipng
(provided by the dvipng
package) or both dvips
and convert
(provided bydvips
and imagemagick
or graphicsmagick
packages, respectively) must installed asdvipng
is preferred.Setup:
latex/
in your wp-content/
directory and make it writable byThis plugin uses the WordPress Shortcode Syntax.
Enter your LaTeX code inside of a [latex]...[/latex]
shortcode.
[latex]e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0[/latex]
You may alternatively use the following equivalent syntax reminiscent of LaTeX’s inline
math mode syntax.
$latex e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0$
That is, if you would have written $some-code$
in a LaTeX document, just
write $latex some-code$
in your WordPress post.
For the curious, the shortcode syntax is slightly faster for WordPress to process, but the
inline syntax is a little easier for us humans to read. Pick your poison.
Yes. You can set the default text color and background color of the images in the
Plugins -> WP LaTeX admin page.
You can also change the colors on an image by image basis by specifying color
and background
attributes inside the LaTeX shortcode. For example:
[latex color="ff0000" background="00ff00"]e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0[/latex]
will produce an image with a bright green background and a bright red foreground color.
Colors are specified in RGB with the standard 6 digit hex notation.
The equivalent “inline” syntax uses fg
and bg
parameters after the LaTeX code.
$latex e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0&bg=00ff00&fg=ff0000$
You can specify a size
attribute in the LaTeX shortcode:
[latex size="4"]e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0[/latex]
or, equivalently, an s
parameter after the LaTeX inline syntax:
$latex e^{\i \pi} + 1 = 0&s=4$
The size can be any integer from -4 to 4 (0 is the default). These numbers correspond to
the following LaTeX size commands.
size = LaTeX size
-4 \tiny
-3 \scriptsize
-2 \footnotesize
-1 \small
0 \normalsize (12pt)
1 \large
2 \Large
3 \LARGE
4 \huge
You can adjust the CSS used for the LaTeX images to suit your theme better. Go to
Settings -> WP LaTeX and edit the Custom CSS.
You can’t with this plugin. WP LaTeX forces you to stay in math mode. Formatting and
styling for your posts should be done with markup and CSS, not LaTeX.
If you really want hardcore LaTeX formatting (or any other cool LaTeX features), you
should probably just use LaTeX.
Formula does not parse
: Your LaTeX is invalid; there must be a syntax error orFormula Invalid
: Your LaTeX code attempts to use LaTeX commands that this pluginYou must stay in inline math mode
: Fairly self explanitory, don’t you think?The forumula is too long
: Break your LaTeX up into multiple images. WP LaTeXCould not open TEX file for writing
or Could not write to TEX file
: You havewp_safe_redirect()
for added security.<p>
and <br>
from shortcode contents to make multiline LaTeX easier.tmpnam()
can return an error on some setups when called with a null parameter./tmp
instead (it should fall back to the system’s temp directory). Props Marin Saric.Important: Since version 2.0, this plugin now requires at least PHP 5.3. Please ensure you are running the latest available version of PHP on your server.
This plugin adds Google’s reCAPTCHA to the BuddyPress registration page and WordPress login page to prevent bots from registering and keep your site free from spam registrations.
reCAPTCHA is “tough on bots, easy on humans”: while it is increbianle effective on preventing bots from registering, most of the time all the user needs to do to verify themselves is simply check a box.
After installing this plugin, you will need to register your site with Google (requires a Google account) and enter the site key and secret key on the Settings > BuddyPress > Options admin menu. If you would prefer not to use Google’s service, there is an alternative security check method also available; see below;
Prior to version 2.0, a less effective security check method was used where the user needed to answer simple math sum before registering. This method is still available, and can be turned on on the Settings > BuddyPress > Options menu.
You can learn more at the plugin’s website, or on GitHub
Translations
Thanks to the awesome work of the following translators, this plugin can be used in these languages:
If you have a translation to contribute, please sent it through to me by email or on GitHub.
This plugin extends the functionality of BuddyPress, which must be installed for this plugin to work
bp-security-check
directory to /wp-content/plugins/
MathTex Equation Edtor is a Free and Open Source WordPress plugin which is able to insert math equations on while adding/editing a post. It can also convert
equations made using the Codecogs editor to be rendered by the MathTex.cgi installation.
This plugin can be used with a mathtex.cgi installation provided at http://www.forkosh.com/mathtex.html or any other service that renders Math LaTeX if supplied
with the markup text on the URL. By default, the latex equations are rendered by the free mathtex.cgi installation provided at http://chart.apis.google.com/chart?cht=tx&chl=.
To run mathTex.cgi installation on your own personal server, installation instructions can be found at http://www.forkosh.com/mathtex.html.
You can also look up my blog post on the step by step installation of mathTex.cgi at http://kobmat.com/math/?p=5805.
For a quickstart guide on how to work with Math LaTeX, you can check on the guide for the syntax at http://www.forkosh.com/mimetextutorial.html
Features:
In the works:
Simple, just double click on the image.
Easy WP LaTeX provides a very easy way to display equations or mathematical formulas (typed in as TeX or LaTeX code) in your posts. It lets you customize colors and sizes of your equations to match your blog theme.
If you would like to see this plugin action, visit this physics post. You can even play with its admin interface at the live demo site.
Most LaTeX/equation plugins I have seen suffer from a few drawbacks.
My plugin aims to be flexible, and easy to install (no geeky code editing etc.). It is now available in your own language using machine translation curtsey of Google and Microsoft.
This release is the freely distributed version of Easy WP LaTeX. It is fully functional. But the Pro Version gives you more features and benefits.
New features and bug fixes will first appear in the Pro version before being ported to this freely distributed edition.
The easiest way to install this plugin is to use the WordPress Admin interface. Go to your admin dashboard, find the “Plugins” menu, and click on “Add New”. Search for this plugin and click on “Install Now” and follow the WordPress instructions.
If you want to download it and manually install, you can again use the WordPress dashboard interface. First download the plugin zip file to your local computer. Then go to your admin dashboard, find the “Plugins” menu, and click on “Add New”. After clicking on the “Add New” menu item as above, click on “Upload” (below the title “Install Plugins” near the top). Browse for your downloaded zip file, upload it and activate the plugin.
The easiest way to install this plugin is to use the WordPress Admin interface. Go to your admin dashboard, find the “Plugins” menu, and click on “Add New”. Search for this plugin and click on “Install Now” and follow the WordPress instructions.
If you want to download it and manually install, you can again use the WordPress dashboard interface. First download the plugin zip file to your local computer. Then go to your admin dashboard, find the “Plugins” menu, and click on “Add New”. After clicking on the “Add New” menu item as above, click on “Upload” (below the title “Install Plugins” near the top). Browse for your downloaded zip file, upload it and activate the plugin.
Two possible reasons.
Display mathematical equations within your posts and comments.
Put your plain text mathmatical expressions between [pmath size=xx]…[/pmath] tags. The optional size attribute controls how large the images will be displayed. Useful xx integer values range from 8 to 24. Size defaults to 12 when attribute omitted. Pascal Brachet’s PHP Math Publisher library is included.
Watch the youtube demo Introduction to Math Blogging
To toggle to the math mode within your blog’s content, you must use the [pmath size=xx]…[/pmath] markdown tag. The plugin automatically replaces your math text commands into HTML image tags that look sort of like this:
<img src=”MathFileName.png” style=”vertical-align:-xxpx; display: inline-block ;” alt=”your math text command”/>.
The math commands must be separated by a space character or surrounded by {}.
Examples:
Math elements supported:
/wp-content/plugins/
directory. If you’re uploading it make sure to uploadwpmathpub is based on Pascal Brachet’s phpmathpublisher library.
You can learn more about phpmathpublisher from here: overview
Note: wpmathpub WordPress plugin uses [pmath]your math text[/pmath] to create math graphical equations within posts and comments. While, from Pascal’s demo and test site, you will use <m>your math text</m> to create math equations.
Starting with version 1.0.7, use the wpmathpub plugin status display menu from your blog’s admin site’s “Manage” menu. See screenshot #5 (in the screenshots tab) for details. The status display will:
Starting with version 1.0.7, an enhanced priority scheme was implemented to improve reliability and better cooperation with some high bandwidth video streaming plugins.
At this time, only one plugin is known to play havoc with display of math images from within comments called: Live Comment Preview. Blog posts are not affected. This plugin causes the [pmath] start tag to get out of sync with the [/pmath] end tag.
If you suspect plugin interference, a simple test is to disable all of your plugins except wpmathpub. If wpmathpub works without other plugins, start turning on your plugins one by one to see which one(s) are interfering with [pmath] tag filtering. If you find one, let me know – I may be able to find a solution.
The ‘img’ directory needs write access to create new math images from your blog’s math text. Starting with version 1.0.5, the wpmathpub plugin automatically assigns the correct access rights to the ‘img’ directory on Linux/Unix installations. This auto-assignment feature can be turned off by changing line 55 in wpmathpub.php to read:
define(“AUTOCHMOD”, false);
Below is a sample bash shell session demonstrating how to manually locate the ‘img’ directory, change its mode to include write access, and verify the change was made:
-bash-3.00$ cd wp-content
-bash-3.00$ cd plugins
-bash-3.00$ cd wpmathpub
-bash-3.00$ cd phpmathpublisher
-bash-3.00$ chmod 755 img
-bash-3.00$ stat -c %a img
755
-bash-3.00$ stat -c %A img
drwxr-xr-x
By default, the wpmathpub plugin supports user generated math equations in comments. Starting with wpmathpub plugin version 1.0.6, you can disable the use of [pmath] tags in comments by changing line 58 in wpmathpub.php to read:
define(“ENGAGECOMMENTS”, false);
This setting will not affect the display of math equations in blog posts and pages.
Starting with wpmathpub version 1.0.5 HTML entities are supported.
Starting with wpmathpub version 1.0.5 both blog posts and comments support pmath tags.
You may go to the WordPress wpmathpub support page to ask questions:
WordPress wpmathpub Support Page
The KaTeX WordPress plugin integrates the super-fast KaTeX math typesetting engine with your WordPress website. The plugin allows you to put LaTeX in a [latex]...[/latex]
shortcode, and beautiful math appears on your post or page.
The plugin also has an option to use the excellent jsDelivr CDN to load the KaTeX scripts, further increasing the performance of the plugin.
Equations in [latex display="true"]...[/latex]
will be rendered in display mode (rather than inline mode) and centered on its own line.
katex
folder to the /wp-content/plugins/
directory[latex]
shortcode in your posts and pageskatex
folder to the /wp-content/plugins/
directory[latex]
shortcode in your posts and pagesKaTeX is fast. It’s really fast, compared to MathJax. In fact, it’s a staggering 35 times faster than MathJax. Your page will load much faster with KaTeX, especially if it’s heavy with equations.
Jetpack has a LaTeX plugin that uses the WordPress.com service to render the equations. However, it uses images, which look ugly when zoomed in, or on high-DPI (“retina”) displays. Also, it depends on WordPress.com’s servers, and a lot of equations can make the page slow (too many requests).
\kern
\mod
, \bmod
, \pmod
, and \pod
\middle
\ldots
, \textellipsis
, and \mathellipsis
\#
, \&
, \$
, \%
, \_
, \{
, and \}
in text mode\stackrel
\atop
--
, ---
, `
, '
, ``
, ''
, \degree
, \pounds
, \maltese
\mathord
, \mathbin
, \mathrel
, \mathopen
, \mathclose
, \mathpunct
, \mathinner
, and \mathop
\textrm
, \textit
, \textbf
, \texttt
, \textsf
, and \textnormal
\llap
and \rlap
produce ords (bug fix)\color
, \mathbf
, and in other places (bug fix)aligned
environment.\gt
and \lt
.\underline
support.e^\mathbf{x}
will parse (bug fix).\mathrm
, \mathit
, \mathbf
, \mathbb
, \mathcal
, \mathfrak
, \mathscr
, \mathsf
, \mathtt
, \Bbb
, \bold
, and \frak
.\limits
and \nolimits
functions.|
column delimiters in the array
environment.\lVert
and \rVert
symbols.\lvert
, \rvert
, \lVert
, \rVert
, \lgroup
, \rgroup
, \lmoustache
, and \rmoustache
in delimiters.\ulcorner
, \urcorner
, \llcorner
, \lrcorner
, \barwedge
, \veebar
, \circledcirc
, \boxdot
, \uparrow
, \Uparrow
, \downarrow
, \Downarrow
, \updownarrow
, \Updownarrow
, and \ldots
symbols.cases
and Bmatrix
environments.\checkmark
and \circledR
symbols.\begin ... \end
environments, including support for array
, matrix
, pmatrix
, bmatrix
, vmatrix
, and Vmatrix
\sqrt
arguments, e.g. \sqrt[3]{x}
[latex display="true"]...[/latex]
\#
, \&
, \aleph
, \amalg
, \approxeq
, \ast
, \asymp
, \backepsilon
, \backprime
, \backsim
, \backsimeq
, \Bbbk
, \because
, \beth
, \between
, \bigcirc
, \bigstar
, \blacklozenge
, \blacksquare
, \blacktriangle
, \blacktriangledown
, \blacktriangleleft
, \blacktriangleright
, \bowtie
, \Box
, \boxminus
, \boxplus
, \boxtimes
, \bullet
, \bumpeq
, \Bumpeq
, \Cap
, \cdotp
, \centerdot
, \circeq
, \circlearrowleft
, \circlearrowright
, \circledast
, \circleddash
, \circledS
, \clubsuit
, \complement
, \Cup
, \curlyeqprec
, \curlyeqsucc
, \curlyvee
, \curlywedge
, \curvearrowleft
, \curvearrowright
, \dag
, \daleth
, \dashleftarrow
, \dashrightarrow
, \dashv
, \ddag
, \ddagger
, \diagdown
, \diagup
, \Diamond
, \diamondsuit
, \digamma
, \divideontimes
, \doteq
, \Doteq
, \doteqdot
, \dotplus
, \doublebarwedge
, \doublecap
, \doublecup
, \downdownarrows
, \downharpoonleft
, \downharpoonright
, \ell
, \eqcirc
, \eqsim
, \eqslantgtr
, \eqslantless
, \equiv
, \eth
, \exists
, \fallingdotseq
, \Finv
, \flat
, \forall
, \frown
, \Game
, \geqq
, \geqslant
, \gg
, \ggg
, \gggtr
, \gimel
, \gnapprox
, \gneq
, \gneqq
, \gnsim
, \gtrapprox
, \gtrdot
, \gtreqless
, \gtreqqless
, \gtrless
, \gtrsim
, \gvertneqq
, \hbar
, \heartsuit
, \hookleftarrow
, \hookrightarrow
, \hslash
, \Im
, \intercal
, \Join
, \ldotp
, \leadsto
, \Leftarrow
, \leftarrowtail
, \leftharpoondown
, \leftharpoonup
, \leftleftarrows
, \leftrightarrow
, \Leftrightarrow
, \leftrightarrows
, \leftrightharpoons
, \leftrightsquigarrow
, \leftthreetimes
, \leqq
, \leqslant
, \lessapprox
, \lessdot
, \lesseqgtr
, \lesseqqgtr
, \lessgtr
, \lesssim
, \lgroup
, \lhd
, \ll
, \llcorner
, \Lleftarrow
, \lll
, \llless
, \lmoustache
, \lnapprox
, \lneq
, \lneqq
, \lnsim
, \longleftarrow
, \Longleftarrow
, \longleftrightarrow
, \Longleftrightarrow
, \longmapsto
, \longrightarrow
, \Longrightarrow
, \looparrowleft
, \looparrowright
, \lozenge
, \lrcorner
, \Lsh
, \ltimes
, \lvertneqq
, \mapsto
, \measuredangle
, \mho
, \mid
, \mp
, \multimap
, \nabla
, \natural
, \ncong
, \nearrow
, \nexists
, \ngeqq
, \ngeqslant
, \ngtr
, \ni
, \nleftarrow
, \nLeftarrow
, \nleftrightarrow
, \nLeftrightarrow
, \nleqq
, \nleqslant
, \nless
, \nmid
, \nparallel
, \nprec
, \npreceq
, \nrightarrow
, \nRightarrow
, \nshortmid
, \nshortparallel
, \nsim
, \nsubseteqq
, \nsucc
, \nsucceq
, \nsupseteqq
, \ntriangleleft
, \ntrianglelefteq
, \ntriangleright
, \ntrianglerighteq
, \nvdash
, \nvDash
, \nVdash
, \nVDash
, \nwarrow
, \ominus
, \owns
, \parallel
, \perp
, \phantom
, \pitchfork
, \prec
, \precapprox
, \preccurlyeq
, \preceq
, \precnapprox
, \precneqq
, \precnsim
, \precsim
, \propto
, \Re
, \restriction
, \rgroup
, \rhd
, \Rightarrow
, \rightarrowtail
, \rightharpoondown
, \rightharpoonup
, \rightleftarrows
, \rightleftharpoons
, \rightrightarrows
, \rightsquigarrow
, \rightthreetimes
, \risingdotseq
, \rmoustache
, \Rrightarrow
, \Rsh
, \rtimes
, \searrow
, \sharp
, \shortmid
, \shortparallel
, \sim
, \simeq
, \smallfrown
, \smallsetminus
, \smallsmile
, \smile
, \spadesuit
, \sphericalangle
, \sqcap
, \sqcup
, \sqsubset
, \sqsubseteq
, \sqsupset
, \sqsupseteq
, \square
, \Subset
, \subseteqq
, \subsetneq
, \subsetneqq
, \succ
, \succapprox
, \succcurlyeq
, \succeq
, \succnapprox
, \succneqq
, \succnsim
, \succsim
, \Supset
, \supseteqq
, \supsetneq
, \supsetneqq
, \swarrow
, \therefore
, \thickapprox
, \thicksim
, \triangledown
, \trianglelefteq
, \triangleq
, \trianglerighteq
, \twoheadleftarrow
, \twoheadrightarrow
, \ulcorner
, \unlhd
, \unrhd
, \upharpoonleft
, \upharpoonright
, \uplus
, \upuparrows
, \urcorner
, \varkappa
, \varpropto
, \varsubsetneq
, \varsubsetneqq
, \varsupsetneq
, \varsupsetneqq
, \vartriangle
, \vartriangleleft
, \vartriangleright
, \vdash
, \vDash
, \Vdash
, \Vvdash
, \wp
, \wr
, \yen
\displaystyle
equations not being put on a new line