- Posted by Shelly on February 2, 2016
"In Word it’s really easy to leave comments, make track changes, etc, but it doesn’t scale – if working with 10 people you end up with a massive chain of emails.
LaTeX is a more comprehensive tool, but it’s too hard for non-comp scientists – if you don’t know git, track changes is hard, etc. Overleaf provides a nice balance."
– Matteo De Felice
- Posted by Shelly on January 25, 2016
"I was looking for a collaborative tool for writing LaTeX scientific documents, journal papers and other texts.
My PhD co-advisor is a professor at Imperial College London and I am based in Barcelona, so exchanging latex files for paper reviews through email was not optimal.
Then, we found Overleaf through the website, and since then, we are using it to write different documents in a simple collaborative way, editing the same source file."
– Eduardo Prieto-Araujo
An interview with Overleaf Advisor Francisco Orlandini - researcher at LabMeC, State University of Campinas, BrazilPosted by Shelly on January 20, 2016
" When you start using LaTeX you have the feeling that you can focus on the content of your work rather than worrying about formatting and other issues that just get in your way. Overleaf brings this feeling back." – Francisco Orlandini
- Posted by Mary Anne on January 18, 2016
A recent blog post from Language Science Press on their LaTeX-based workflow caught our eye towards the end of last year, as they talked about how they were using Overleaf as an integral part of this process.
We followed up with their coordinator Sebastian Nordhoff to find out more, and here's what he had to say...
- Posted by Mary Anne on January 8, 2016
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