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 use the [CloudFlare Content Distribution Network (CDN)] (https://www.mathjax.org/cdn-shutting-down/), which is the preferred mechanism as it offers increased speed and stability over hosting the Javascript and configuring the library yourself.
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/
directoryAll code for this release was submitted by users of
this plugin! Thanks to Jared Wenerd and Paul Schreiber.
/wp-content/plugins/
directoryEasy 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 upload/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
WP Calculator is a free simple calculator for your blog. Originaly developed from http://www.bmgadg.com/calculator.php script.
Version Change log:
v0.1
Initial release
plugin-name.php
to the /wp-content/plugins/
directory<?php wp123_calculator() ?>
in your templates or use the widgetCan I use this plugin without widget?
Yes, you can. Place this code anywhere you would like to add your calculator:
Does this plugin support themes?
Not yet. Will be available in future versions.
This plugin can let you add mathematical equations to your posts using latex.
Google chart API is used in this plugin to turn the latex strings to equation images.
The equation images will be stored on your site, so it will be efficient.
To add equations in your articles, just surround the latex script with [eq]
and [/eq]
tags.
For example, add following codes [eq]\alpha+\beta\geq\gamma[/eq]
in your posts.
geq4wp
fold to the /wp-content/plugins/
directoryGoogle Equation for WordPress
through the ‘Plugins’ menu in WordPressThis plugin provides a shortcode which render forms that calculate and explain annuities certain, repayment mortgages etc: maths questions which typically appear in the CT1 actuarial exam and the Interest Theory part of the Financial Mathematics exam.
It’s running at Financial mathematics
Install phpunit and enter
$phpunit
Concept classes (input/output forms) refactored and docuemented.
Spot rates added to [fin-math] and [concept_spot_rates] shortcodes.
Multiple cashflows (mixtures of annuities) enabled in [fin-math].
WP MathJax is another simple wordpress plugin for MathJax. WP MathJax will add MathJax.js to the header and footer of the page. MathJax.js will be loaded from MathJax CDN. The MathJax configuration can be changed from Plugin’s setting page such as different rendering configuration, delayStartupUntil and so on.
=1.0.2=
Local MathJax Library is removed according to the very large file size.
=1.0.1=
Full uploaded local MathJax Library
=1.0.0=
Initial Release