Actually no, I am using the open source project Telescope ( https://github.com/TelescopeJS/Telescope ) as a big head start. The plan is to learn how to modify that to suit our needs... and learn some new things along the way. So far I only added mathjax... and even then, I am not sure I did that in the best way. I am a complete noob here.
Earlier this week, Oxford's Bodleian Library announced that it had digitized a 550 year old copy of the Gutenberg Bible along with a number of other ancient bibles, some of them quite beautiful. Not to be outdone, the British Library came out with its own announcement on Thursday:
When you boil it down, #business is about relationships. I can’t think of a single business that doesn’t benefit from real connections with real customers. Think of each of these tools—your website, your blog, and #socialmedia—as a way to build these relationships.
G+ friends...try our new open source online graphing calculator... use the chrome browser it you can. This is a pre-Beta release... currently working on making it a bit more mobile friendly. Try the calculus toggles... I think this will be useful in class.
We have been working on this open source graphing calculator and are ready to put it out there. Still tons to do -- it's a little fragile and NOT mobile friendly yet -- but here is a preview. Math friends, please try it out -- what do you think? Are we on the right track?
Instructions: *** Works best in the Google Chrome Browser.***. Drag to Pan; Mouse Wheel to Zoom; Map points are draggable (trace). Right Click to Remove Map Points; Type (3,2) to plot a point. Type line AB to graph a line through points A and B. Type circle AB to graph a circle with center A ...
Professor of Mathematics, author, father of four, and education technology enthusiast.
Professor of Mathematics at the College of the Sequoias in Visalia, California. In addition, I have authored several textbooks and am the father of four. I enjoy computer science, technology, photography, and nonfiction.