Edward Tufte is a pioneer in the field of data visualization, and his works inspired the creation of two LaTeX classes for books and handouts.
Here we present the excellent sample handout produced by the The Tufte-LaTeX Developers pre-loaded into Overleaf (formerly writeLaTeX) for you to use as a starting point for your own work.
Simply click on the button above to use Overleaf to create and edit your handout - there's nothing to install and no sign up required. When you're finished, why not use our integrated publish to figshare option to publish your work freely online.
Click here if you'd like to try the corresponding Tufte book design on Overleaf.
PS: If you're new to LaTeX, our free online LaTeX course covers all the steps you need to get you started.
In this tutorial, we are going to introduce python-igraph that is packages for network analysis. igraph provides a huge amount of facilities for those who want to do any analysis on networks, from elementary aspects to advanced ones like shortest path, community detection and clustering, network traffic analysis and so forth. In this tutorial, we are going to introduce igraph by a real-life example which is finding a route in Australian road network between two Australian cities with minimum duration.
En el presente post, haremos una breve introducción de la herramienta MATLAB. Presentaremos funciones, operaciones y gráficos con más de dos datos, para asi luego ordenar y hacer cálculos con matrices.
This is an update on my old "Colourful Cheatsheet Template". It is based on the old one, so similar but not the same.
It still supports all the old visualization features and code listings using tcolorbox / minted. Just input the language you want (and that is supported by minted) in the codebox environment.
However, the style now is a bit less bright and mimicks the Metropolis beamer template in style (a bit).
This is the blogpost to go with it: https://latex-ninja.com/2021/10/01/a-new-version-of-the-colourful-cheatsheet-template/
Sample flyer created using the leaflet class—which is dedicated to creating small hand-outs and flyers that fit on a single sheet of paper which is then folded twice.
This template was originally published on ShareLaTeX and subsequently moved to Overleaf in October 2019.
Handouts should be made to complement serious presentations. The purpose of this handout is to summarize the Edward Tufte lecture on June 16th, 2016 in Chicago. Tufte began and ended his lecture wordlessly with a clip from the Music Animation Machine project and it is one of the metaphors used for the beautiful potential of clarity in information display. Relatively large amounts of information are displayed in context; the data contains the past, present, and future, and in a short matter of time, the viewer can predict the duration, pitch and sound of the notes heard based on the visual experience of the data. This is a beautiful metaphor for the potential of immediate visual context in multiscale imaging.