T_{T}H uses HTML tables and the fonts accessible to graphical browsers
to display mathematical equations, including Greek, large symbols,
expanding brackets and so on.
x ⌠ ⌡ 0

ξ
(x′) dx′ = 1 +
1
2x^{α}
+ 3ω_{i}
1 + x^{2} + 2x^{3}
1/2
.
If the equation above does not show Greek letters or
large brackets
correctly, then your browser configuration may need some adjustment.
First make sure that your browser is set to "use document fonts" (Edit
Preferences Content Fonts Advanced "Allow documents to use
other fonts").
If the equation above looks too spread out vertically, you should
check to see if you have (CSS) style sheets enabled in your browser,
and try turning them on. If there are little gaps between the parts of
the builtup brackets, or misalignment, that effect is a browser
shortcoming for which TtH is not responsible.
A few examples
As an example, may I suggest you look at
my lecture
notes with lots of mathematics produced from a big LaTeX file. Notice there
that T_{T}H has automatically included figures in the HTML that are
referred to in the LaTeX file. Of course, all the equation numbering,
contents production and HTML crossreferencing are done automatically.
Here is a substantial
a Plain
TeX document which has become a classic test. The gaps are created by
TeX skips and boxes for figures which were literally pasted in the
original (using paper cement  you remember that old technology,
don't you).
As another example of a LaTeX document, try the
TtH manual.
It is translated in real time and served to you directly by T_{T}H from
T_{E}X source.
T_{T}H can translate T_{E}X to HTML faster than browsers can render
HTML, so realtime service from a single source document becomes a reality.
If you like you can try out TtH interactively
over the web.
File translated from
T_{E}X
by
T_{T}Hgold,
version 3.87. On 9 Feb 2010, 16:05.