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Quick question: what's the \(\LaTeX\) symbol for the closed surface integral?

Mathematics
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\[ \oint ? \] It'd be \oint
That's the closed line integral.
sub.s S ?

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Other answers:

Yeah, it's the double. That's what I'm trying to remember...
\[\oint _{S}\]
No, most people make it: \[ \oint\oint \]There's no standard LaTeX way to do it, you need a package called wasysym, that makes it: \oiint
How can I invoke packages here? I tried using \usepackage{wasysym}, but it does not work.
No, you cannot do it on here, since I don't think the \(\LaTeX\) compiler parses it.
Simply do something like: \[ \underbrace{\oint\oint}_\textrm{Surface} \]\underbrace{\oint\oint}_\textrm{Surface} You're kind of limited in this case... but you could add this to the Feedback Page.
This is the best hack-and-slash approach I could find:\[\iint_S\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\!\;\;\;\bigcirc\]But it sucks.
I like what you did.
you can always get maple look at its symbols there and convert to latex there.
I always tend to find symbols by \(\textbf{drawing}\) them: http://detexify.kirelabs.org/classify.html
@ParthKohli, what an insanely useful link. Bookmarked! Thank you. :)

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