A community for students.
Here's the question you clicked on:
 0 viewing
wio
 2 years ago
I finally published my chrome extension.
What it does:
Adds a button 'Notebook' next to 'Draw' button to open up notebook
You can store pieces of text (notes) in your notebook.
You can search your notebook for a particular note.
You can insert the note into the reply.
You can import and export your notebook, to back it up or share with others.
Where to get it:
https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/openstudynotebook/nmdboeolmlhaaepahmeklccofcbbmpdc
Filling up notebook:
Notebooks start out with only one benign note. You can import what I have in my notebook if you'd like:
```
[{"title":"Welcome","body":"Thank you for using the OpenStudy notebook extension."},{"title":"Slope Point Formula","body":"The equation of a line with slope \\(m\\) that goes through the point \\((x_0,y_0)\\) is given by: \\[\nyy_0 = m (xx_0)\n\\]"},{"title":"Tangent Line Formula","body":"The equation of the tangent line to a function \\(f(x)\\) at \\(x_0\\) is given by: \\[\nyf(x_0) = f'(x_0) (xx_0)\n\\]"},{"title":"Definition of the Derivative","body":"The derivative of a function \\(f(x)\\) is defined as: \\[\nf'(x) = \\lim_{h\\to 0}\\frac{f(x+h)f(x)}{h}\n\\]"},{"title":"Definition of the Limit","body":"The limit: \\[\n\\lim_{x\\to a}f(x) = L\n\\]Is defined as: \\[\n\\forall \\epsilon\\; \\exists \\delta\\;\\\\\n\\forall x\\quad 0<xa<\\delta \\implies f(x)L<\\epsilon\n\\]That is: \nIf I come up with an \\(\\epsilon\\) you will always be able to give me a \\(\\delta\\) such that\nWhenever \\(x\\) within your \\(\\delta\\) range, \\(f(x)\\) will be be within my \\(\\epsilo...n(x^n)' &=&nx^{n1}\\\\\n(e^x)'&=& e^x\\\\\n(a^x)'&=& a^x\\ln(a)\\\\\n(\\ln(x))'&=& \\frac{1}{x}\\\\\n(\\sin(x))'&=& \\cos(x)\\\\\n(\\cos(x))'&=& \\sin(x)\\\\\n(\\tan(x))'&=& \\sec^2(x)\\\\\n(\\sec(x))'&=& \\sec(x)\\tan(x)\\\\\n(\\csc(x))'&=& \\csc(x)\\cot(x)\\\\\n(\\cot(x))'&=& \\csc^2(x)\\\\\n\\end{array}\n\\]"},{"title":"Heaviside Function","body":"The Heaviside unit step function is defined as: \\[\nH(x)=\\begin{cases}\n0&x<0\\\\\n1&x>0\n\\end{cases}\n\\]A piecewise function can be converted to a nonpiecewise using it:\n\\[\n\\begin{cases}\nf(x)&x<c\\\\\ng(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\n\\quad =\\quad f(x)+[g(x)f(x)]H(xc)\n\\]\nProof: \\[\n\\begin{split}\n&\\begin{cases}\nf(x)&x<c\\\\\ng(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n\\begin{cases}\n0&x<c\\\\\ng(x)f(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n(g(x)f(x))\\begin{cases}\n0&x<c\\\\\n1&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n(g(x)f(x))\\begin{cases}\n0&xc<0\\\\\n1&xc>0\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&f(x)+[g(x)f(x)]H(xc)\n\\end{split}\n\\]"}]
```
Where are notes stored?
Notes are stored in a JSON array using localStorage.
If you delete your localStorage without backing up your notebook, then all the notes will be gone.
Firefox/Other Browsers:
I dunno if I'll make a version for other browsers, because I don't really use them. You're welcome to make look at my code and make your own version.
GitHub:
The code is open source, so you can look at it anytime you want.
https://github.com/wiogit/OpenStudyNotebook
wio
 2 years ago
I finally published my chrome extension. What it does: Adds a button 'Notebook' next to 'Draw' button to open up notebook You can store pieces of text (notes) in your notebook. You can search your notebook for a particular note. You can insert the note into the reply. You can import and export your notebook, to back it up or share with others. Where to get it: https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/openstudynotebook/nmdboeolmlhaaepahmeklccofcbbmpdc Filling up notebook: Notebooks start out with only one benign note. You can import what I have in my notebook if you'd like: ``` [{"title":"Welcome","body":"Thank you for using the OpenStudy notebook extension."},{"title":"Slope Point Formula","body":"The equation of a line with slope \\(m\\) that goes through the point \\((x_0,y_0)\\) is given by: \\[\nyy_0 = m (xx_0)\n\\]"},{"title":"Tangent Line Formula","body":"The equation of the tangent line to a function \\(f(x)\\) at \\(x_0\\) is given by: \\[\nyf(x_0) = f'(x_0) (xx_0)\n\\]"},{"title":"Definition of the Derivative","body":"The derivative of a function \\(f(x)\\) is defined as: \\[\nf'(x) = \\lim_{h\\to 0}\\frac{f(x+h)f(x)}{h}\n\\]"},{"title":"Definition of the Limit","body":"The limit: \\[\n\\lim_{x\\to a}f(x) = L\n\\]Is defined as: \\[\n\\forall \\epsilon\\; \\exists \\delta\\;\\\\\n\\forall x\\quad 0<xa<\\delta \\implies f(x)L<\\epsilon\n\\]That is: \nIf I come up with an \\(\\epsilon\\) you will always be able to give me a \\(\\delta\\) such that\nWhenever \\(x\\) within your \\(\\delta\\) range, \\(f(x)\\) will be be within my \\(\\epsilo...n(x^n)' &=&nx^{n1}\\\\\n(e^x)'&=& e^x\\\\\n(a^x)'&=& a^x\\ln(a)\\\\\n(\\ln(x))'&=& \\frac{1}{x}\\\\\n(\\sin(x))'&=& \\cos(x)\\\\\n(\\cos(x))'&=& \\sin(x)\\\\\n(\\tan(x))'&=& \\sec^2(x)\\\\\n(\\sec(x))'&=& \\sec(x)\\tan(x)\\\\\n(\\csc(x))'&=& \\csc(x)\\cot(x)\\\\\n(\\cot(x))'&=& \\csc^2(x)\\\\\n\\end{array}\n\\]"},{"title":"Heaviside Function","body":"The Heaviside unit step function is defined as: \\[\nH(x)=\\begin{cases}\n0&x<0\\\\\n1&x>0\n\\end{cases}\n\\]A piecewise function can be converted to a nonpiecewise using it:\n\\[\n\\begin{cases}\nf(x)&x<c\\\\\ng(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\n\\quad =\\quad f(x)+[g(x)f(x)]H(xc)\n\\]\nProof: \\[\n\\begin{split}\n&\\begin{cases}\nf(x)&x<c\\\\\ng(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n\\begin{cases}\n0&x<c\\\\\ng(x)f(x)&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n(g(x)f(x))\\begin{cases}\n0&x<c\\\\\n1&x>c\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&\nf(x) +\n(g(x)f(x))\\begin{cases}\n0&xc<0\\\\\n1&xc>0\n\\end{cases}\\\\\n=&f(x)+[g(x)f(x)]H(xc)\n\\end{split}\n\\]"}] ``` Where are notes stored? Notes are stored in a JSON array using localStorage. If you delete your localStorage without backing up your notebook, then all the notes will be gone. Firefox/Other Browsers: I dunno if I'll make a version for other browsers, because I don't really use them. You're welcome to make look at my code and make your own version. GitHub: The code is open source, so you can look at it anytime you want. https://github.com/wiogit/OpenStudyNotebook

This Question is Closed

wio
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13Any feedback is appreciated.

nincompoop
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0It looks cool and promising. I am also trying to get rid of the longwinded coding required for latex display utilizing mathtype software. All equations may be exported or converted into MathML or varying Latex versions using the builtin translation of MathType. There will be no plugin requirement. However, this is only beneficial for those who have MathType software installed into their Mac or Windows.

wio
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13@nincompoop Can you explain a bit what you mean?

nincompoop
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0I am trying to to make mathematical equations entry easier without the requirement of coding in Latex.

wio
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13What about the equation editor?

nincompoop
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0The editor is fine. I am looking for ways to be able to enter equations faster. it is a pain to use the equation editor and it doesn't allow a carriage return (new line). There are a lot of symbols missing also. Having to just click the quadratic formula instead of entering them character by character saves a lot of trouble

wio
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13I just made a note with the quadratic formula in it.

mathslover
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0WoW , its great Wio. Excellent work. Admins of OS would surely like this

RnR
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0It'll be really helpful. Great job. :D

jack63
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0that is really awsome the admins of os can't say no to that!

Sean_Anderson
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0WOW GREAT JOB! :D

dumbsearch2
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Amazing! :) Fantastic! :D BTW I'm @sean_anderson :)

Abhisar
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0@wio how to export/backup notebook data?

wio
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13bottom left corner, note library

Abhisar
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Okay, now where are the notes saved?

wio
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13No, you have to back them up yourself.

wio
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13Normally they're stored local storage. If that is wiped and you don't save them somewhere, then they're gone.

Abhisar
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Yes, that's what I am not sure about. Where in the local storage are they stored?

wio
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.13Local Storage https://developer.mozilla.org/enUS/docs/Web/Guide/API/DOM/Storage#localStorage

Abhisar
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0oh ! so they are stored using the JSON array in local storage of browser?

TheSmartOne
 one year ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0@Abhisar you just click "Note Library" and just copy the code and save it. In case it gets wiped you take what you had saved and click back on it and paste it there to get all of your notes again.
Ask your own question
Sign UpFind more explanations on OpenStudy
Your question is ready. Sign up for free to start getting answers.
spraguer
(Moderator)
5
→ View Detailed Profile
is replying to Can someone tell me what button the professor is hitting...
23
 Teamwork 19 Teammate
 Problem Solving 19 Hero
 Engagement 19 Mad Hatter
 You have blocked this person.
 ✔ You're a fan Checking fan status...
Thanks for being so helpful in mathematics. If you are getting quality help, make sure you spread the word about OpenStudy.