Hello, how are you today?

Welcome, welcome to the new section **Maths in LaTeX**. During these weeks we have checked lots of information, from *how to install LaTeX*, Images, Tables to Cross-Referencing. It looks easy, but you need to be practicing that to master it.

Here, in this section, we are going to use all **ALL** the stuff that we have checked, from types of letters to cross-referencing. So, if you do not remember something I could tell you *Check the topics here in my posts*

Let's start with this new journey :)

Before starting, let me tell you that there are tons, huge amounts of symbols in LaTeX and that I am not going to cover all of these, *It is impossible!* that is why i will give you some resources to check them all in the appropriated moment

## Formula Input

There are two kinds of formulas in `LaTeX`

- Inline formula
- Displayed formula

### Inline formula

An *inline formula* is displayed in the same line, it is, in the same line where you are writing. You can tell to LaTeX to put an *inline formula* with `$`

, one at the beginning of the formula and one at the end of the formula

Produces

### Displayed formula

An *displayed formula* is displayed in a separate line and centered. You can tell to LaTeX to put a *displayed formula* with `\[ formula \]`

Produces

### Differences

The difference between *inline* and *displayed* formulas

- How those are printed
- Their appearance

What?!? appearance?!? Those are the same!! Yes, until now, but in a future you will see the magic :)

Explore with different formulas using the symbols `+ - *`

This is all for today, next week I will tell you more about formulas and some advantages of each on e of these types

## Discussion (0)