Math Into LaTeX
by George A. Gratzer
Publisher: Birkhauser 1996
Number of pages: 114
This book is for the mathematician, physicist, engineer, scientist, or technical typist who needs to quickly learn how to write and typeset articles and books containing mathematical formulas, and requires a thorough reference book on all aspects of LaTeX and the AMS packages, the enhancements to LaTeX by the American Mathematical Society.
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by Tim Love - University of Cambridge
Many conventions you are using in the typesetting of plain text are inappropriate to maths. LATEX goes a long way to help you along with the style. This handout assumes that you have already read the Advanced LaTeX document.
by Michael Doob
The purpose of this manual is to start from the very beginning and to move towards more complicated situations. No previous knowledge of TeX is assumed. By proceeding a section at a time, greater varieties of text can be produced.
by David R. Wilkins - Trinity College, Dublin
LaTeX is particularly suited to the production of long articles and books, since it has facilities for the automatic numbering of chapters, sections, theorems, equations etc., and also has facilities for cross-referencing.
by NormanWalsh - O'Reilly Media
This book guides you through the maze of tools available in the overall TeX system. Beyond the core TeX program there are myriad drivers, previewers, printing programs, documentation facilities, graphics programs, etc. This book describes them all.