# [NTG-context] Figure [left]

David Arnold dwarnold45 at cox.net
Wed Mar 22 09:03:34 CET 2006

Aditya,

Thanks, this worked.

On Mar 21, 2006, at 6:18 PM, Aditya Mahajan wrote:

> <--- On Mar 21, David Arnold wrote --->
>
> > All,
> >
> > Both this:
> >
> > %output=pdf
> >
> > \starttext
> >
> > We use the notation $(2,4)$ to denote what is called an {\em ordered
> > pair}. If you think of the positions taken by
> > \placefigure
> > [left][fig:ordpair]
> > {}{\externalfigure[section1figs-mpgraph.1]}
> > ordered pairs $(4,2)$ and $(2,4)$ in the coordinate plane
> > (see \in{Figure}[fig:ordpair]), then it is immediately apparent why
> > order is important. The ordered pair $(4,2)$ is simply not the
> same as
> > the ordered pair $(2,4)$.
> >
> > \stoptext
> >
> > And this:
> >
> > %output=pdf
> >
> > \starttext
> >
> > We use the notation $(2,4)$ to denote what is called an {\em ordered
> > pair}. If you think of the positions taken by
> > \placefigure
> > [left][fig:ordpair]
> > {}{\externalfigure[section1figs-mpgraph.1]}
> > ordered pairs $(4,2)$ and $(2,4)$ in the coordinate plane
> > (see \in{Figure}[fig:ordpair]), then it is immediately apparent why
> > order is important. The ordered pair $(4,2)$ is simply not the
> same as
> > the ordered pair $(2,4)$.
> >
> > \stoptext
> >
> > Lead to the same attached result. This is not the behavior
> expected. Any
> > ideas?
>
> I am not sure on what you want to achieve, but does this look better?
>
> \starttext
> \placefigure
> [left][fig:ordpair]
> {}{\externalfigure[section1figs-mpgraph.1]}
> We use the notation $(2,4)$ to denote what is called an {\em ordered
>    pair}. If you think of the positions taken by
>   ordered pairs $(4,2)$ and $(2,4)$ in the coordinate plane
>   (see \in{Figure}[fig:ordpair]), then it is immediately apparent why
>   order is important. The ordered pair $(4,2)$ is simply not the same
> as
>   the ordered pair $(2,4)$.
>
>   \stoptext
>
>
> HTH,
>
> --
> Aditya Mahajan, EECS Systems, University of Michigan