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How to Write Multilingual Text with Different Scripts in LaTeX
How to Write Multilingual Text with Different Scripts in LaTeX
A multilingual example document with Arabic, Sanskrit, Hindi, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Greek and Thai, using XeLaTeX + fontspec + polyglossia.
LianTze Lim
Japanese LaTeX Template
Japanese LaTeX Template
This example shows how to write LaTeX in Japanese with the CJK package. WriteLaTeX includes a full set of fonts for Japanese, and we use UTF-8 encoding, so you can type Japanese characters directly into your LaTeX source code and have them appear in the output. This example is from Akiniwa's blog post.
DarkConsole Beamer Theme
DarkConsole Beamer Theme
This DarkConsole beamer theme and template was created by Kazuki Maeda <kmaeda@users.sourceforge.jp> for Japanese presentations, but can be used for English (or other European languages) presentations as well. It has been modified to work with XeLaTeX.
LianTze Lim
Blackboard Beamer Theme
Blackboard Beamer Theme
This Blackboard beamer theme and template was created by Kazuki Maeda <kmaeda@users.sourceforge.jp> for Japanese presentations, but can be used for English (or other European languages) presentations as well. It has been modified to work with XeLaTeX. p/s: The blackboard background was drawn with TikZ; the code is also included in the template.
前田一貴 Kazuki Maeda (uploaded by LianTze Lim)
Book of Edible Plants (Partial)
Book of Edible Plants (Partial)
This is the partial source code and images of Edible Food Book, a CC-BY-SA-3.0 book. Copyright © 2013 Abdelkrime Aries <kariminfo0@gmail.com> Some fonts and colours have been modified from the original. This template contains only nuts, cereals and pulses (grain legumes), and the images have been resized to save disk space. You can see the complete output PDF here, or get the complete source at the original Github site.
Abdelkrime Aries (with some font, colour modifications by LianTze Lim)
Multilingual "Thank-You"
Multilingual "Thank-You"
Since my research is related to multilingual dictionaries, I have the excuse of using this TikZ drawing of multilingual "thank you's" at the end of my presentations. It had the advantage/disadvantage of distracting the audience enough from raising nit-picking, asked-just-for-sake-for-asking types of questions. :-) If compiling this takes too long, the best way to use this is probably to use the result PDF directly via e.g. \includegraphics[page=1]{multiling-tq.pdf} BTW -- can you spot the two fictional languages? :-)
LianTze Lim
Book of Edible Plants
Book of Edible Plants
This is the full PDF of Edible Food Book, a CC-BY-SA-3.0 book. Copyright © 2013 Abdelkrime Aries <kariminfo0@gmail.com> Some fonts and colours have been modified from the original. The partial source code of the book (because the complete book contains so many images!) can be found in this example. Or get the complete source at the original Github site.
Abdelkrime Aries (with some font, colour modifications by LianTze Lim)
Master's Course Thesis
Master's Course Thesis
AKARI and Spinning Dust: A look at microwave dust emission via the Infrared Aaron C. Bell's Master's Course Thesis ABSTRACT: Rapidly spinning dust particles having a permanent electric dipole moment have been shown to be a likely carrier of the anomalous microwave emission (AME), a continuous excess of microwave flux in the 10 to 90 GHz range. Small grains, possibly polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), are a leading suspect. In the absence of a definitive answer on the presence of PAHs or their role as an AME carrier, some predictions have been made as to the implications of spinning PAH emission. Due to the overlap between the CMB and the galactic foreground, this topic is requiring cosmologists to consider the ISM with more care. ISM astronomers are also needing to consider the contribution of cosmological radiation to large-scale dust investigations. We present data from AKARI/Infrared Camera (IRC) due to the effective PAH band coverage of its 9 micron survey to investigate their role within the 98 AME candidate regions identified by Planck Collaboration et al. (2014). We supplement AKARI data with the four Infrared Astronomical Satellite (IRAS) all-sky maps and complement with the Planck High Frequency Instrument (HFI) bands at 857 and 545 GHz to constrain the full dust thermal spectral energy distribution (SED). We sample the average spectral energy distributions (SEDs) all 98 regions. We utilize all 7 AKARI photometric bands, as well as the 4 IRAS bands and 2 HFI. We carry out a modified blackbody fitting, and estimate the optical depth of thermal dust at 250 micron, and compare this to AME parameters. We also show plots of each band's average intensity for all 98 regions vs. AME parameters. We find a positive trend between the optical depth and AME. In the band-by-band comparison the AKARI 9 micron intensity shows a weaker trend with AME. In general, the MIR correlates less strongly with AME than the FIR. The optical depth vs. AME trend improves slightly when looking only at significant AME regions. Scaling the IR intensities by the ISRF strength G0 does not improve the correlations. A slightly positive trend found previously among 10 AME regions vs. AME significance is revisited, using the larger sample of 98. However the trend does not hold up to the full data set. We cannot offer strong support of a spinning dust model. The results highlight the need for full dust SED modelling, and for a better understanding of the role that magnetic dipole emission from dust grains could play in producing the AME.
aaron c. bell
数学序論1用テンプレート(C1)
数学序論1用テンプレート(C1)
2016年度数学序論IC1クラスの課題用テンプレート
Toru Tsujishita

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