Dear,
The examples in mathalign.pdf(p4 - ) tells us the method of referencing the equation. The numbers for the equation is written as (1.1), and in the text, it is written as (1.1). That is the numbers are always surrounded by ( , ).
In the output of the following code, the equations are numbered surrounded by (). But there is no (), when we referece it.
What is the difference between MWE and mathalign.pdf.
Thank you for reading.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
When you look at the first example in section 4.1 you can see that the parentheses are inserted by hand.
%%%%%% \starttext
\placeformula \startformula \startalign \NC a_1 x + b_1 y \NC = c_1 \NR[eq:1] \NC a_2 x + b_2 y \NC = c_2 \NR[eq:2] \stopalign \stopformula
As seen from (\in[eq:1]) and (\in[eq:2]), referring equations is straight forward.
\stoptext %%%%%%
Wolfgang
Jeong Dal schrieb am 09.08.18 um 17:12:
Dear,
The examples in mathalign.pdf(p4 - ) tells us the method of referencing the equation. The numbers for the equation is written as (1.1), and in the text, it is written as (1.1). That is the numbers are always surrounded by ( , ).
In the output of the following code, the equations are numbered surrounded by (). But there is no (), when we referece it.
What is the difference between MWE and mathalign.pdf.
Thank you for reading.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
If your question is of interest to others as well, please add an entry to the Wiki!
maillist : ntg-context@ntg.nl / http://www.ntg.nl/mailman/listinfo/ntg-context webpage : http://www.pragma-ade.nl / http://context.aanhet.net archive : https://bitbucket.org/phg/context-mirror/commits/ wiki : http://contextgarden.net ___________________________________________________________________________________
Dear Wolfgang,
Although there is an answer in the manual, I didn’t read it carefully.
Sometimes, I used “\in{word}[reference]” like “\in{equation}[eq:1]". But I have to change it to “equation (\in[eq:1])”.
Thank you so much.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
- 오전 12:21, Wolfgang Schuster wolfgang.schuster.lists@gmail.com 작성:
When you look at the first example in section 4.1 you can see that the parentheses are inserted by hand.
%%%%%% \starttext
\placeformula \startformula \startalign \NC a_1 x + b_1 y \NC = c_1 \NR[eq:1] \NC a_2 x + b_2 y \NC = c_2 \NR[eq:2] \stopalign \stopformula
As seen from (\in[eq:1]) and (\in[eq:2]), referring equations is straight forward.
\stoptext %%%%%%
Wolfgang
Jeong Dal schrieb am 09.08.18 um 17:12:
Dear,
The examples in mathalign.pdf(p4 - ) tells us the method of referencing the equation. The numbers for the equation is written as (1.1), and in the text, it is written as (1.1). That is the numbers are always surrounded by ( , ).
In the output of the following code, the equations are numbered surrounded by (). But there is no (), when we referece it.
What is the difference between MWE and mathalign.pdf.
Thank you for reading.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
If your question is of interest to others as well, please add an entry to the Wiki!
maillist : ntg-context@ntg.nl / http://www.ntg.nl/mailman/listinfo/ntg-context webpage : http://www.pragma-ade.nl / http://context.aanhet.net archive : https://bitbucket.org/phg/context-mirror/commits/ wiki : http://contextgarden.net ___________________________________________________________________________________
I usually define my own reference formats, “ineq” for equations, “infig” for figures:
\definereferenceformat[ineq][left=(,right=)] \definereferenceformat[infig][left=\labeltext{figure}]
\starttext
\starttext
\placeformula \startformula \startalign \NC a_1 x + b_1 y \NC = c_1 \NR[eq:1] \NC a_2 x + b_2 y \NC = c_2 \NR[eq:2] \stopalign \stopformula
As seen from \ineq[eq:1] and \ineq[eq:2], referring equations is straight forward.
\stoptext
\stoptext
On 10/08/18 10:00, Jeong Dal wrote:
Dear Wolfgang,
Although there is an answer in the manual, I didn’t read it carefully.
Sometimes, I used “\in{word}[reference]” like “\in{equation}[eq:1]". But I have to change it to “equation (\in[eq:1])”.
Thank you so much.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
- 오전 12:21, Wolfgang Schuster wolfgang.schuster.lists@gmail.com 작성:
When you look at the first example in section 4.1 you can see that the parentheses are inserted by hand.
%%%%%% \starttext
\placeformula \startformula \startalign \NC a_1 x + b_1 y \NC = c_1 \NR[eq:1] \NC a_2 x + b_2 y \NC = c_2 \NR[eq:2] \stopalign \stopformula
As seen from (\in[eq:1]) and (\in[eq:2]), referring equations is straight forward.
\stoptext %%%%%%
Wolfgang
Jeong Dal schrieb am 09.08.18 um 17:12:
Dear,
The examples in mathalign.pdf(p4 - ) tells us the method of referencing the equation. The numbers for the equation is written as (1.1), and in the text, it is written as (1.1). That is the numbers are always surrounded by ( , ).
In the output of the following code, the equations are numbered surrounded by (). But there is no (), when we referece it.
What is the difference between MWE and mathalign.pdf.
Thank you for reading.
Best regards,
Dalyoung
If your question is of interest to others as well, please add an entry to the Wiki!
maillist : ntg-context@ntg.nl / http://www.ntg.nl/mailman/listinfo/ntg-context webpage : http://www.pragma-ade.nl / http://context.aanhet.net archive : https://bitbucket.org/phg/context-mirror/commits/ wiki : http://contextgarden.net ___________________________________________________________________________________
If your question is of interest to others as well, please add an entry to the Wiki!
maillist : ntg-context@ntg.nl / http://www.ntg.nl/mailman/listinfo/ntg-context webpage : http://www.pragma-ade.nl / http://context.aanhet.net archive : https://bitbucket.org/phg/context-mirror/commits/ wiki : http://contextgarden.net ___________________________________________________________________________________