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Gustavo Delfino
Here I move a list of 101 strings into a new notebook: CreateDocument[ExpressionCell[RandomWord[101]]] You could also insert into an existing notebook.
Could you provide examples of valid math code that starts with "=" or ">" ? I think that those shortcuts are made under the presumption that you would never start a command with those characters.
If you don't like having too many & and # you can also do this: Thread[{{1, 2, 3, 4}, {1, 4, 9, 16}}] // OperatorApplied[ListPlot][PlotStyle->Black] For more than one option, put them in a list: Thread[{{1, 2, 3, 4}, {1, 4,...
Well, we can extract the graphic primitives from the ListPlot output, even though it feels a bit hackish: Graphics[ Join[({Black, Circle[{#, 0}, {0.1, 0.4}]} & /@ centers), {{Red, Inset["|", {75, 0}]}}], ImageSize ->...
This also works: Button["Click Here", Print[ Plot[Sin[x], {x, 0, 6 Pi*RandomReal[{1, 10}]}] ] ]
Not exactly what you are asking, but Word can export to the RFT format, and Mathematica can import that.
Importing the data into Mathematica 10 or 12 should be no problem if it has a consistent format. The question is what do you plan to do with it after you import it.
Take a look at [SymbolDependencyGraph][1]. This is one of my favorite resource functions. [1]:
Wolfram Workbench includes a [nice feature][1] for linking to notebooks: ![enter image description here][2] I have noticed that Mathematica's built-in package editor has been getting better and was wondering if these hyperlink are supported. If...
There is something wrong with the code. Probably an encoding issue when pasting it. I see a question mark as a variable name.