# LateX test

#### helpmeddddd

$$\displaystyle \alpha, \beta, \gamma, \epsilon, \varepsilon, \zeta, \eta, \theta, \pi, \Pi, \Sigma . Arrows, \Longrightarrow \Longleftarrow . \cos, \log â°Â¹Â¹Â² , â‚€â‚â‚‚â‚ƒ, Â¼â‚Šâ…” â…š$$

#### topsquark

Math Team
$$\displaystyle \alpha, \beta, \gamma, \epsilon, \varepsilon, \zeta, \eta, \theta, \pi, \Pi, \Sigma . Arrows, \Longrightarrow \Longleftarrow . \cos, \log â°Â¹Â¹Â² , â‚€â‚â‚‚â‚ƒ, Â¼â‚Šâ…” â…š$$
.
Tip 1: I think you'll find \dfrac{.} works much better for fractions. Just quote this post to see how to use the code.
$$\displaystyle \dfrac{1}{2} + \dfrac{2}{3} + \dfrac{5}{6}$$

Tip 2: When doing exonents ^ is typically used. Again, quote to see the code.
$$\displaystyle 3^{23}$$

-Dan

1 person

#### DarnItJimImAnEngineer

Just as a side note, \dfrac gives me an "Undefined control sequence \dfrac" error (IE11). I use \frac instead.

1 person

#### skipjack

Forum Staff
Because of that problem, I strongly recommend not using \dfrac. Instead, use \frac within math tags. The fraction may appear rather small if \frac is used between dollar symbols.

2 people

#### DarnItJimImAnEngineer

Don't mind me; doing a little testing myself...

Math tags $$\displaystyle \frac{1}{2} + \frac{1}{3} = \frac{5}{6}$$
Dollar signs $\frac{1}{2} + \frac{1}{3} = \frac{5}{6}$
Dollar signs with \displaystyle $\displaystyle\frac{1}{2} + \frac{1}{3} = \frac{5}{6}$

Yup, that's what I thought. â˜º

1 person

#### helpmeddddd

What do you write to do these â‚€â‚â‚‚â‚ƒâ‚„â‚… ?

$$\displaystyle \dfrac 12$$

$$\frac 12$$

$$\displaystyle \frac 14$$

#### tahirimanov19

what do you write to do these â‚€â‚â‚‚â‚ƒâ‚„â‚… ?
_{1234567890}

$_{1234567890}$

$$\displaystyle _{1234567890}$$

1 person