SUPPORTED LATEXFEATURES Authorea features LaTeXML for the web view. The continually updated list of packages supported by LaTeXML includes, at the time of writing, 286 class and style files. This is an up to date list. How to include a LaTeX package in your document To add a LaTeX package to your document, follow these instructions. In a nutshell: click on the Document Settings and select EDIT MACROS. What is supported? When writing LaTeX inside Authorea documents (here’s how), the following class and style files _should_ be supported (rendering LaTeX on the web is not easy so we cannot always guarantee everything will work): -- -------------------- ------------------ --------------------- ----------------- ----------------- ----------------- AMSAfontencoding AMSBfontencoding AmSTeX.pool BibTeX.pool JHEP.cls JHEP2.cls JHEP3.cls LGRfontencoding LaTeX OmniBus.cls SIunits TeX a0poster a0size a4 a4wide aa aasupport aasmacros.sty aassupport.sty aasms aaspp aastex acronym amssupport amsart amsbook amsbsy amscd amsfonts amsgen.sty.ltxml amsmath amsopn amsppt.sty amsproc amsrefs amssymb amstex amstex.tex amstext amsthm amsxtra apjfonts applemac.def array article attachfile.sty authblk.sty avant babel babel.def balance.sty bbm bbold beton bm book bookman booktabs braket breakurl.sty calc.sty cancel caption.sty ccfonts chancery charter circuitikz.sty cite citesort cmbright color colordvi colortbl comment concmath courier cp852.def crop.sty cropmark csquotes dcolumn deluxetable.sty doublespace dsfont eTeX ellipsis elsart.cls elsart.sty elsartsupport elsarticle.cls emulateapj emulateapj5 enumerate.sty epigraph epsf epsfig epstopdf esint eucal eufrak euler eulervm eurosym.sty euscript exscale fancyhdr.sty fix-cm fixltx2e flafter fleqn float floatfig floatflt floatpag fontenc fontspec footmisc fourier framed frenchb.ldf fullpage gen-j-l gen-m-l gen-p-l geometry german graphics graphicx grffile helvet hepunits here hhline html hyperref hyperxmp ifluatex ifpdf ifthen.sty ifvtex ifxetex inputenc insertfirst instsupport iopams.sty iopart.cls iopartsupport keyval latexml latexsym latin10.def lineno listings listingsutf8 llncs.cls lmodern.sty longtable lscape luximono lxRDFa ly1fontencoding makeidx marvosym.sty mathbbol.sty mathpazo mathpple mathptm mathptmx mathrsfs mathtools mn.cls mn2e.cls mn2esupport multicol.sty multido.sty multirow nameref natbib newcent newlfont.sty.ltxml ngerman nicefrac ntheorem numprint ot4fontencoding palatino paralist pdfTeX pdflscape pdfsync pgf.sty pgfkeys.code.tex pgfplots.sty pgfsyslatexmldriver pifont placeins preview psfig psfig.tex pslatex pspicture pst-grad.sty pxfonts relsize report revsymb.sty revtex.cls revtex.sty revtex3support revtex4.cls revtex4.sty revtex4support rotate rotating rsfs scalefnt setspacing showkeys.sty siunitx slashed slides soul srcltx stmaryd subfig.sty subfigure.sty subfloat supertabular svg svjour.cls svmult.cls svsupport t1enc.def t1enc.sty t1fontencoding t2afontencoding t2bfontencoding t2cfontencoding tabularx tabulary textcomp texvc theorem threeparttable tikz-3dplot.sty tikz.sty times tocbibind transparent ts1fontencoding txfonts type1cm.def ulem units upgreek upref url -- -------------------- ------------------ --------------------- ----------------- ----------------- -----------------
Are you comparing Google Docs vs Word vs Authorea?Choosing the right word processor for your documents is very important. While Google Docs and Authorea are similar in some ways, Google Docs is a great tool for writing general purpose drafts whereas Authorea is more appropriate if you are writing a scholarly manuscript, a student essay, a math heavy manuscript, a technical blog post, or a data-driven document. We listed here a few key comparison points that show how Google Docs and Word are different from Authorea.
Penicillin: medicine's greatest discovery. The super-substance became the world's first antibiotic and made many lethal bacterial infections a thing of the past. The man credited with its discovery is Alexander Fleming, who received the Nobel prize (among numerous other honors and distinctions) for his work. What started as an accident--spores floating in through an open window-- turned into a revolution, completely changing the nature of medicine. Incredible. But is that really what happened?
A new eraFall marks a new era for Authorea. Summer was already very eventful -- 8,200+ custom journal templates, increased rendering speed, dictionary support for new languages, improved article metadata, better import and export functionality, and many more improvements (see our product roadmap). Fall is going to be even more eventful! We are launching a modern design and an improved rich-text editor! Our editor "rewrite" marks the culmination of months of work and it is the biggest project we've undertaken since founding Authorea. We hope you'll like it.We'll be rolling out the new Editor to all our users over the next few weeks after our private beta test. You'll get a message very soon with a link to opt-in. Here are some of the updates we think you’ll find exciting:A modern new lookIt took a long time but we finally have a dashing new look: familiar and easy to use like most modern word processors, and at the same time perfectly tailored for the writing needs of researchers. And this is just the beginning. We will continue improving your reading and writing experience.
Last Thursday, September 22nd, we held our 5th New York open science meetup (#opensciencenyc). Science journalists, Columbia faculty members, and enthusiasts from our open science meetup group came out to hear Dr. Stuart Firestein talk about ignorance in scientific research and why it is necessary and valuable (yes, you read that right).
Research: the process by which we understand the world, ourselves, and other phenomena ranging from the alpha helix of a protein to the societal movements in politics is what life is. That may be a bit too grandiose, but research is an integral part of advancing humankind forward.Said differently, research is the engine by which progress occurs. Yet, performing successful research is something that is not easy. Unlocking the secrets of life is a laborious task and it requires cooperation amongst people in real time as well as those that came before us. Key to this progress is clarity, completeness, and access. One might guess that this is the what defines the research publishing community. One might be wrong.Scholarly research is for the most part locked behind expensive paywalls in forms that resemble more of something like a trophy than a document used for conveying important of pieces of research in the best manner possible. While there are lots of things occurring in scholarly research that don't make sense, one blatant one stands out. We charge researchers to access other researchers documents-- not in the name of sustainability, but in the name of profit. In fact, we had to invent a word to describe a publication process that is conducive to research: open access. What is #OpenAccess and what is it good for? Absolutely everything, as far as research is concerned.
Social media is generally discouraged in science today. A recent article, "I'm a serious academic, not a professional Instagrammer" castigated scholars with active online social lives. Most advisors won't ask you to "tweet out our paper" or "write a blog post about our findings" and it's likely that you'd close Twitter or Reddit if your colleague or advisor walked by. Some conferences have taken it so far as to enforce a "no tweeting" policy. But social networking is here to stay and will likely become even more integrated into our lives and research.
CERN's 2008 Large Hadron Collider is not just the world's largest and most powerful particle collider but also the largest single machine and most complex experimental facility. Here, physicists are able to test fundamental physics theories by smashing particles with extremely high energies. On 8 October 2013 the Nobel prize in physics was awarded jointly to François Englert and Peter Higgs "for the theoretical discovery of a mechanism that contributes to our understanding of the origin of mass of subatomic particles, and which recently was confirmed through the discovery of the predicted fundamental particle, by the ATLAS and CMS experiments at CERN's Large Hadron Collider."