Description The iconv program converts the encoding of characters in inputfile, or from the standard input if no filename is specified, from one coded character set to another. The result is written to standard output unless otherwise specified by the –output option.
–from-code, -f encoding Convert characters from encoding.
–to-code, -t encoding Convert characters to encoding. If not specified the encoding corresponding to the current locale is used.
And for this reason when I discovered the math library, introduced with TikZ 3.0 almost a year ago, that allows us to use a syntax close to ordinary programming...
This is the second (and last) part of the tricks I found on StackExchange. First part began in the preceding issue.
We will begin by a personal trick, and end by some inquiry about my LaTeX Tips & Tricks.
After having looked at about 150 StackExchange pages of 50 topics (that sums up to about 7500 topics' names), I give you, in this article and in the next issue, the most interesting topics' answers to my eyes. Needless to say that
I did not read each topic on StackExchange,
I selectioned the ones I decided to read based on the topics' respective titles,
The topics that have not been considered here are not necessarily uninteresting! Moreover, I did not find a lot of uninteresting topics.
We will first begin by two additions in regard...Read more...
This is the Xth edition of my TUGboat `Tips & Tricks.' This time, we shall first see how to write `dancing text,' roman numerals, how to draw under and over braces on same elements, and how to display aligned (in)equations systems. We will then end by discussing on BibLaTeX and Biber, which constitute a promising alternative to BibTeX.