We've got some exciting news — Overleaf and ShareLaTeX are joining forces, and we will be bringing our teams and services together as we continue to build the best tools for collaborative writing.
In this Case Study we discuss the latest results from the University of Cambridge’s trial of Overleaf Commons, highlighting rapid and substantial growth in the adoption of Overleaf by members of the university—both in terms of new registered users and the number of projects being created:
In particular, we see a significant increase in the number of external institutions whose members collaborate with Cambridge via Overleaf:
In this Case Study we are delighted to share some of the Genetics Society of America’s experiences of using Overleaf and how it has made a very tangible and positive contribution to their publishing operations—and been welcomed by their author community. Today, 70% of all accepted LaTeX submissions coming into the the Genetics Society of America’s GENETICS journal are now written and submitted using the Overleaf template and platform.
The Overleaf team are grateful to the GSA for their assistance during preparation of this Case Study.
We’re always working to make Overleaf better by introducing new features and improving existing ones. Here’s a short update on what we’ve been up to lately:
- Enhanced Blog Posts
- Team Management Improvements
- Collaborator Count and List
- Bug Fixes and Performance Improvements
Click the links above to jump straight to that section, or click below to continue reading the full post.
Overleaf continues to grow and we’re happy to introduce our 3 new Overleaf team members - Lee Shalit, Graham Douglas, and Liz Kluk.