Just as hard as to learn a new foreign language — is for a newbie to code a mathematical formula with TeX. It requires remembering a handful of tricky expressions and totally wears out on debugging the code: TeX provides no way to see whether or not the formula you have typed is syntactically correct, and the expression youve just “programmed” looks the way you wanted. Does it have to be that hard in our GUI age?
Not really: with BaKoMa TeX, you no longer have to know the tricky syntax of this mathematical programming language (if you do know it though, you can squeeze a whole lot more out of the program). In BaKoMa TeX, you would edit your formulas just as you would edit a text document in a regular visual word processor, using clear visual tools. You can still see the code for the formula you are typing and modify it manually to get the most of the editors capabilities.
The editor features a built-in PostScript interpreter, which enables the application to capture the output from all major image editors, scientific and business applications. The result can be returned in a wide range of formats, from the widely spread image formats through PostScript files and CAD documents. The data can be output directly to PostScript and regular printers or exported to a PDF file or scalable vector graphics. The program allows you to play all kinds of vector tricks. Or, you can even insert animation into the applications output and produce high-quality animated presentations, right in BaKoMa TeX.
The editor has an internal TeX engine and a lot of additional components that handle all kinds of routines like importing and outputting specific types of data, handling compressed data, performance optimization for large chunks of data. The program properly interprets a wide range of fonts and typefaces in all major formats and preserves them on the drawings in all supported formats. But the best thing about it is that with BaKoMa TeX you can focus on the science, and no longer worry about how to present your thoughts clear to the computer and your readers.
What's in Your USB Port? The physical format of the thumb drive--USB connector at one end, plastic case at the other--has suddenly become what Winnie the Pooh called "a Useful Pot to Put Things In." The original thing was memory, in quantities far greater than floppy disks can ha