Sharing your work in the Overleaf gallery

By John Lees-Miller

When your project is complete, we provide a number of options for publishing and sharing your work directly from Overleaf.

If you're looking for more information on how to submit to one of our publishing partners, you can find that in this related blog post.

Submit your work to the Overleaf gallery

Our gallery is the easiest way to put your LaTeX templates, examples and articles online.

Overleaf Gallery Screenshot

Simply use the publish menu in the editor to submit your work to the gallery -- we'll check to make sure it's complete, and send you a notification once it's been approved and has been added to the website.

Overleaf Gallery Publish Menu

Create templates

Upload or create templates for journals you submit to and theses and presentation templates for your institution. You can add additional authors and a short description to your work before confirming your submission:

Overleaf Gallery Submission Form Screenshot

For this to be added to the templates gallery, please ensure the box marked "Let people use this document as a template." is checked before submitting.

Share examples

Our collection of LaTeX examples is a great place to look when you're using a LaTeX package for the first time (or the first time in a while!).

Why not show off your awesome LaTeX skills by contributing examples to the gallery -- such as this example of Escher Illusions in LaTeX created using the TikZ package:

Escher Illusions in LaTeX example

Publish articles

Perfect for sharing your completed project report, or a pre-print of your research article, our gallery offers you the licensing options to control the onward use of your work.

The choice of license is entirely up to you and your co-authors, but we recommend the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY 4.0) license for articles and examples, and the LaTeX Project Public License (LPPL) for templates. For more information please see our FAQ section.

John Lees-Miller

Co-founder, CTO

Computer scientist, mathematician and co-founder of Overleaf. I make things that work.