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From: Alexander Degtyarev <degt@ma...>  20030613 16:45:54

Sorry, of course, one should also add \global\let\ifhack\iffalse somewhere at the beginning. 
From: Alexander Degtyarev <degt@ma...>  20030613 16:39:20

Quoting Charley Hamilton <chamilto@...>: > > We revise it to add a \normalsize to the definition of \@eqnnum > so that equation numbers are always at "full" size. > > \makeatletter > \@definecounter{equation} > \def\equation{$$\refstepcounter{equation}} > \def\endequation{\eqno \hbox{\@eqnnum}$$\@ignoretrue} > \def\@eqnnum{{\normalsize\normalfont \normalcolor (\theequation)}} ^^^ \ifhack\normalsize\fi > > \makeatletter > \newenvironment{smalleq}{% > \skip@=\baselineskip > \small \let\ifhack\iftrue > \baselineskip=\skip@ > \equation > }{\endequation \ignorespacesafterend} > \makeatother > (I assume that \newinvironment adds things like \bgroup \egroup automatically; if it doesn't, we should add them.) However, as a mathematician, I can hardly imagine a USEFUL equation that doesn't fit in a line. And typesetting it in small size doesn't make it more readable. If you MUST use such equations, just use \multiline (or whatever stands for it in latex). Regards, Alex 
From: Alan G Isaac <aisaac@am...>  20030613 16:15:28

On Fri, 13 Jun 2003 07:42:01 0700 (PDT) xu ming Lai <xuminglai@...> wrote: > Thanks Jack. When I change the resolution to 600dpi. It > looks better but the figures become so big that they can > not fit into one screen. I also did not see any option for > zooming. Did you how to increase the resolution while the > sizes of figures on screen remain? Thanks very much. It sounds like your EPS file does not actually contain vector graphics. How is it generated? Cheers, Alan Isaac 
From: Charley Hamilton <chamilto@uc...>  20030613 15:16:32

> in latex.ltx: > > \@definecounter{equation} > \def\equation{$$\refstepcounter{equation}} > \def\endequation{\eqno \hbox{\@eqnnum}$$\@ignoretrue} > \def\@eqnnum{{\normalsize\normalfont \normalcolor (\theequation)}} *ack* The \normalsize in the last line doesn't exist in latex.ltx, which is why I added it for my hack. The format in latex.ltx is actually in latex.ltx: \@definecounter{equation} \def\equation{$$\refstepcounter{equation}} \def\endequation{\eqno \hbox{\@eqnnum}$$\@ignoretrue} \def\@eqnnum{{\normalfont \normalcolor (\theequation)}} Charley  Charles Hamilton, PhD EIT Faculty Fellow Department of Civil and Phone: 949.824.3752 Environmental Engineering FAX: 949.824.2117 University of California, Irvine Email: chamilto@... 
From: Charley Hamilton <chamilto@uc...>  20030613 15:06:49

Okay, here's something that overcomes the problems I had noted about reduced equation number size. We'll start with how LaTeX defines the equation environment: in latex.ltx: \@definecounter{equation} \def\equation{$$\refstepcounter{equation}} \def\endequation{\eqno \hbox{\@eqnnum}$$\@ignoretrue} \def\@eqnnum{{\normalsize\normalfont \normalcolor (\theequation)}} We revise it to add a \normalsize to the definition of \@eqnnum so that equation numbers are always at "full" size. \makeatletter \@definecounter{equation} \def\equation{$$\refstepcounter{equation}} \def\endequation{\eqno \hbox{\@eqnnum}$$\@ignoretrue} \def\@eqnnum{{\normalsize\normalfont \normalcolor (\theequation)}} \makeatother The \makeatletter and \makeatother are necessary since we are using the @ symbol as a character in command names. Now, we implement the solution suggested by Donald Arseneau on c.t.t. (and one of those linked to by Hans): \makeatletter \newenvironment{smalleq}{% \skip@=\baselineskip \small \baselineskip=\skip@ \equation }{\endequation \ignorespacesafterend} \makeatother The result of these two hacks is that you now have a small equation style, with normalsize equation numbers. CAVEAT: The intended fix becomes a bug when you are doing something strange such as: \begin{small} some junk that is supposed to be small \begin{equation} y = mx + b \end{equation} \end{small} If you expect the equation number to match the surrounding text, I'm not a sufficient wizard to make that happen. However, I am curious enough to keep hacking at it. It would make an interesting tool, although I can't think of a use for it as yet. Charley  Charles Hamilton, PhD EIT Faculty Fellow Department of Civil and Phone: 949.824.3752 Environmental Engineering FAX: 949.824.2117 University of California, Irvine Email: chamilto@... 
From: xu ming Lai <xuminglai@ya...>  20030613 14:42:02

Thanks Jack. When I change the resolution to 600dpi. It looks better but the figures become so big that they can not fit into one screen. I also did not see any option for zooming. Did you how to increase the resolution while the sizes of figures on screen remain? Thanks very much. Regards, Xuming  Do you Yahoo!? Free online calendar with sync to Outlook(TM). 
From: Charley Hamilton <chamilto@uc...>  20030613 14:31:26

>> The short form: altering this is not easy (in LaTeX), since >> the math environments were not setup to handle "small" math >> fonts. > This can't be correct. Read the following thread on comp.text.tex > http://groups.google.com/groups?threadm=5o8vk8%24je3%40news.tamu.edu > where the last message is from a real authority on LaTeX math. Mea culpa. Poor phrasing on my part. Yes, they obviously can be scaled based on a scaling of the overall document text size. The issue is that you can't get something for \sim nothing the way that you often can in terms of scaling segments of text using {\small some text}, etc. > The suggestion solution is: > > \begin{small} > \begin{equation} > ... > \end{equation} > \end{small}% percent sign needed here > following text ... > > There are other (useful) posts about this on comp.text.tex  see > http://groups.google.com/groups?q=equation+size&group=comp.text.tex The drawback to *all* of these solutions is that the equation number is downsized along with everything else. Thus my suggestion of manually downsizing the system. The use of \displaystyle, \textstyle, \scriptstyle, and \scriptscriptstyle (correct names now that I have Kopka & Daly in front of me) avoids this problem. However, it introduces yet another. Consider the following equations: \begin{equation} \displaystyle % This is actually the default equation text size a^x = b \end{equation} \begin{equation} \textstyle a^x = b \end{equation} \begin{equation} \scriptstyle a^x = b \end{equation} \begin{equation} \scriptscriptstyle a^x = b \end{equation} Notice that, in the last equation, the x is the same size font as the a. This results from the fact that there is no additional reduction in font sizes. That is what I meant about any suggestion being a gross hack. I define a gross hack as something that only works under limited circumstances. Revised short form: Yes, you can make things smaller easily, but there are serious tradeoffs. Choose wisely. Check out Kopka & Daly for additional information on how the internals of math font sizing *used* to work. I'm not sure that this is still the actual way they are implemented. Perhaps you should ask real authority on the internals of LaTeX. They tend to hang out on c.t.t. Charley Hamilton  Charles Hamilton, PhD EIT Faculty Fellow Department of Civil and Phone: 949.824.3752 Environmental Engineering FAX: 949.824.2117 University of California, Irvine Email: chamilto@... 
From: John Mullen <jomullen@nm...>  20030613 13:46:26

Hi Xuming, I have the same problem. I think it is a matter of a mismatch between the resolution of the eps file and the GS viewer resolution. What I do is use dvi2pdf and view the file with Acrobat when I want to check the appearance of an imbedded eps file. John Mullen Original Message From: miktexusersadmin@... [mailto:miktexusersadmin@...] On Behalf Of xu ming Lai Sent: Wednesday, June 11, 2003 5:01 PM To: miktexusers@... Subject: [MiKTeX] .eps figure hi everyone, When I view my figures with GSview on screen, I did not get a good resolution. When I print the figure the figure looks good on paper. Did anyone know how I can improve the resolution of .eps file shown with GSview? Thanks very much! Regards, Xuming _____ Do you Yahoo!? Free online <http://us.rd.yahoo.com/mail_us/tag/*http://calendar.yahoo.com>; calendar with sync to Outlook(TM). 
From: Dr Francis J. Wright <F.J.Wright@qm...>  20030613 12:54:39

From: "C. Messemer" <clarisse@...> To: <miktexusers@...> Sent: Friday, June 13, 2003 2:42 AM Subject: [MiKTeX] Make equations smaller! > How can I make an equation use smaller fonts? An equation erray in MS > Word (made from equation editor) takes up half the text line while it > takes up more than a line in the \[ \] environment. > > It appears that \small{} doesn't work. That may be because \small is a declaration rather than a function and so should be used like this {\small This is small text.} and NOT like this \small{This is small text.} There are various style parameters that control the spacing used by eqnarray, such as \jot, which is the amount of extra vertical space added between rows. Sometimes, \textstyle can be used to make displayed maths take up less space, e.g. something like this (not tested): \[ \textstyle \sum_a^b \frac{c}{d} \] Of course, it may not be good typography to do this; generally LaTeX is a much better guide than is Microsoft Equation Editor, and the amsmath package is even better, especially in the case of eqnarray. BTW, this is a general LaTeX issue and not specific to MiKTeX. Francis 
From: Akim A. TAIROU <akim.tairou@gl...>  20030613 06:35:27

Hi all folks, How can i install and use Brushscr font ? I think that pbsi.map is missing in Miktex. Where can i find it ? Thanks in advance. ========================================================================= Akim A. TAIROU Directeur de mission, GLP Conseil Mailto:akim.tairou@... Http://www.glpconseil.fr ========================================================================= 
From: Hans Fr. Nordhaug <hansfn@ge...>  20030613 04:42:18

On Thu, 12 Jun 2003, Charley Hamilton wrote: > Clarisse  > > This was discussed some time ago in comp.text.tex. Check > on groups.google.com for the archive. This has been discussed a lot on comp.text.tex... > The short form: altering this is not easy (in LaTeX), since > the math environments were not setup to handle "small" math > fonts. [cut] This can't be correct. Read the following thread on comp.text.tex http://groups.google.com/groups?threadm=5o8vk8%24je3%40news.tamu.edu where the last message is from a real authority on LaTeX math. The suggestion solution is: \begin{small} \begin{equation} ... \end{equation} \end{small}% percent sign needed here following text ... There are other (useful) posts about this on comp.text.tex  see http://groups.google.com/groups?q=equation+size&group=comp.text.tex Regards, Hans  Use the excellent MiKTeX search page  http://www.miktex.org/search.html 
From: Charley Hamilton <chamilto@uc...>  20030613 03:32:39

Clarisse  This was discussed some time ago in comp.text.tex. Check on groups.google.com for the archive. The short form: altering this is not easy (in LaTeX), since the math environments were not setup to handle "small" math fonts. There are only three relative sizes of math text: normal, script, and scriptscript. I forget what the "correct" names are, but conceptually the names I used are correct. Anything I could recommend would be a gross hack. Good luck! Charley  Charles Hamilton, PhD EIT Faculty Fellow Department of Civil and Phone: 949.824.3752 Environmental Engineering FAX: 949.824.2117 University of California, Irvine Email: chamilto@... 
From: C. Messemer <clarisse@u.washington.edu>  20030613 01:42:12

Hi, How can I make an equation use smaller fonts? An equation erray in MS Word (made from equation editor) takes up half the text line while it takes up more than a line in the \[ \] environment. It appears that \small{} doesn't work. Any suggestions? Thanks, Clarisse 