Posts tagged institutions

Easily create new projects from your university's official templates on Overleaf
By Tim Alby

Your affiliated university and academic society templates are now easily accessible from your projects dashboard! Simply click the 'New Project' button on your dashboard and the featured templates from your university or society's institutional license are right at the top to help you quickly get started.

Overleaf University and Society templates featured in new project modal

Successful training at Purdue
By Mary Anne Baynes

We’re happy to write that we recently concluded a successful 2-day training series at Purdue University – the Graduate School! It was a fun 2 days filled with 5 different training sessions – all well attended.

Mary Anne from Overleaf presenting a training workshop at Purdue University in January 2016

We were able to discuss the benefits of Overleaf, the new Overleaf/Purdue web portal, and lots of questions from the audience!

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.

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!

Quack quack! Have you tried Rubber Duck Debugging?
By John Hammersley
Overleaf Rubber Duck Army at Imperial College London

Mark Wheelhouse, 2nd Year Coordinator at ICL’s Department of Computing came up with a great idea for helping his students: Rubber Duck Debugging.

Needless to say that once we heard about this we were keen to get involved, and everyone was delighted with the rather cute result.