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*Subject*: **Re: DOCBOOK-APPS: Typesetting Mathematics with DocBook**

*From*:**Kevin Dunn <kdunn@hsc.edu>***To*: Docbook Apps Mailing list <docbook-apps@lists.oasis-open.org>*Date*: Mon, 18 Jun 2001 14:04:15 -0400

---------- Original Message ---------------------------------- From: "Rafael R. Sevilla" <sevillar@team.ph.inter.net> Date: Fri, 15 Jun 2001 07:13:05 +0800 (PHT) > >I guess the only way to go as far as this is concerned is to use >PassiveTeX and MathML. After about five years of working with LaTeX I FYI, it is possible to use jade, dsssl, and jadetex to format TeX equations. ".tex" is a valid graphics extension, just treat equations as any other graphic. For example, eqn1.tex might contain: \begin{displaymath} \int H(x,x')\psi(x')dx' = -\frac{\hbar^2}{2m}\frac{d^2}{dx^2} \psi(x)+V(x)\psi(x) \end{displaymath} This is used in your docbook: <equation id="EQN1"> <title>this is an equation</title> <mediaobject> <imageobject> <imagedata format="tex" fileref="figures/eqn1.tex"> </imageobject> <imageobject> <imagedata format="gif" fileref="figures/eqn1.gif"> </imageobject> </mediaobject> </equation> Jade, dsssl, jadetex automatically numbers the equations and XREF correctly refers to equations by number. For examples, see cator.hsc.edu/~kmd/docbook/equations/ -- Kevin M. Dunn Professor of Chemistry Hampden-Sydney College --

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