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Posts tagged case studies

Overleaf Collaborates with Caltech to Support Scientific LaTeX Authoring for All Members of the Campus Community
By Shelly Miller
Overleaf training on-campus at Caltech

Exciting news! Overleaf is now collaborating with Caltech to provide Pro accounts to all students, faculty and staff.

On Wednesday, January 27th, the Library’s Research Services department coordinated an Overleaf training as part of their instruction program for Caltech students, faculty and staff.

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The Nano Ninjas won! #STEM4Girls #WomenInTech #Robots
The Nano Ninjas!
The Nano Ninjas team with their awards!

Earlier this month we ran a short feature about the Nano Ninjas – an all-girls group of 7th and 8th graders who took part in the FIRST Tech Challenge and used Overleaf to create their engineering notebook to record their team and robot's journey throughout the season.

We're delighted to follow up on that post with news that the Nano Ninjas won first place in the Connect Award category at last week's Super Qualifier! They also placed second in the Inspire category, and were nominated for the Control, Motivate & Think Award! Go team!! :)

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The Nano Ninjas building Robots – an all-girls FIRST Tech Challenge team #STEM4Girls
The Nano Ninjas!
The Nano Ninjas team!

#9774 Nano Ninjas is an all-girls rookie FIRST Tech Challenge team with 15 passionate 7th and 8th graders. In support of the non-profit organization STEM4Girls, Overleaf was delighted to sponsor them with a free enterprise account for their team! They used the Overleaf account to create their engineering notebook, a way to record their team and robot's journey throughout the season. Here's how they got on...

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Free Overleaf Pro Accounts for members of the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics
By Mary Anne Baynes
Harvard-Smithsonian CfA web portal on Overleaf screenshot

We’re excited to announce that the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics (CfA) is providing free Overleaf Pro accounts for all students, faculty, researchers and staff who would like to use a collaborative, online LaTeX editor for their projects!

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Collaborating without Word - an interview with Matteo De Felice, Climate Scientist at ENEA
By Shelly Miller
Matteo De Felice photo

"In Word it’s really easy to leave comments, make track changes, etc, but it doesn’t scale – if working with 10 people you end up with a massive chain of emails.

LaTeX is a more comprehensive tool, but it’s too hard for non-comp scientists – if you don’t know git, track changes is hard, etc. Overleaf provides a nice balance."


– Matteo De Felice

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