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ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Use "\\". ``` 1\\ 2 \\ 3 \\ 4 ``` yields\[1 \\ 2 \\ 3 \\ 4\]
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Similarly, you may start a new \(\LaTeX\) bracket again. So, ``` \[1\]\[2\]\[3\]\[4\] ``` yields\[1\]\[2\]\[3\]\[4\]
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Notice how \\ is much more convenient if you want to use lesser spacing between two lines. :)
 one year ago

imron07Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
Thank you @ParthKohli :)
 one year ago

imron07Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
I was always disturbed by lengthy spacing between eqs before.
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Me too! Another tip for you. ``` Right: \[x + 3 = 8\]\[\implies x = 8  3 = 5\] ``` The above is better since this doesn't do a lot of spacing between two equations. Here's what you should do. ``` Wrong: \[x + 3 = 8\] \[\implies x = 8  3 = 5 \] ```
 one year ago

hartnnBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
\(hi\\hello\\testing\\1\\2\\3\)
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Let's compare the outputs of both 'right' and the 'wrong'. Right \[x + 3 = 8\]\[\implies x = 8  3 = 5\] Wrong \[x + 3 = 8 \] \[\implies x = 8  3 = 5\]
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Another good way is the following: ``` x + 3 = 8 \\ \implies x = 8  3 = 5 ```
 one year ago

imron07Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
Wow, thanks for the bonus tip. What about making equals aligned. Is there a way?
 one year ago

KingGeorgeBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
To make equals aligned, it's a little bit weirder. There are two ways that stand out to me. 1: `f(x)=4x+7(x+3) \\ f(x)=4x+7x+21 \\ f(x)=11x+21` which outputs\[f(x)=4x+7(x+3) \\ f(x)=4x+7x+21 \\ f(x)=11x+21\]The downside to this, is that you always have to have the same stuff before the equals sign. 2. `\begin{aligned} f(x)=32 &=4x+7(x+3) \\ &=4x+7x+21 \\ &=11x+21 \\ 3221&=11x \\ 11&=11x \\ x&=1 \end{aligned}` which outputs \[\begin{aligned} f(x)=32 &=4x+7(x+3) \\ &=4x+7x+21 \\ &=11x+21 \\ 3221&=11x \\ 11&=11x \\ x&=1 \end{aligned}\]You start with `\begin{aligned}` and end with `\end{aligned}`. To start a new line, you use `\\` and wherever you put the `&` sign, that's where it lines things up. In this case, I put them in front of the equals signs. This method gives you much more flexibility, but it takes longer to type.
 one year ago

imron07Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
Yaay, thanks @KingGeorge !
 one year ago

ParthKohliBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
That's something new I learned; I've heard only of `\begin{align} `.
 one year ago

KingGeorgeBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.2
Technically speaking, they're almost the same, but you should use "aligned" if you're working in a second environment. So if you have an equation environment, you need to use "aligned" to align your lines. In the standard math mode, I think "align" is technically more correct, but they have the same effect in math mode, so I just always use "aligned."
 one year ago
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