- Posted on May 10, 2023
Writefull, a tool that offers AI-based language feedback, is offering a 10% discount on Writefull Premium to Overleaf users for a limited time
- Posted by Gareth on December 6, 2022
Guest blog post by Gareth Bilaney, co-founder of CiteDrive, a cloud-based platform for managing references and citations.
It's been a long while since the last Overleaf guest blog post about CiteDrive, and based on your comments, we've been busy upgrading the platform and rewriting the whole application. Now we’re pleased to announce the release of CiteDrive 3.0!
- Posted by Suzanne and Stefan on May 31, 2022
Guest blog post by Suzanne O'Regan and Stefan Washietl from Paperpile, a cloud-based reference manager.
Wondering how to quickly create a bibliography for an Overleaf project? Try Paperpile.
Paperpile is a cloud-based reference manager that allows you to find, collect, and organize your papers right in your browser. Paperpile can generate, import, and export BibTeX (
Paperpile’s new Overleaf integration simplifies the writing workflow for Overleaf and Paperpile users. This highly requested feature, from users of both platforms, allows you to link reference libraries, folders, and labels in Paperpile with Overleaf projects.
- Posted by Gareth on January 5, 2022
CiteDrive—Easy Reference Management for Overleaf is a guest blog post by Gareth Bilaney, co-founder of CiteDrive, a cloud-based platform for managing references and citations in native BibTeX format. In this post Gareth uses several video clips to explain how CiteDrive can be used with your Overleaf projects.
This aricle was was first published on October 12, 2021 and updated on January 5, 2022 to include new CiteDrive features.
- Posted by Joseph on March 15, 2021
This is a guest blog post by Joseph Wright, creator of the learnlatex.org site. Joseph is also author of the Some TeX Developments blog, member of the LaTeX Project and active contributor on TeX StackExchange.
LaTeX is a great system for producing technical documents, but as it is not a word processor, there is an entry barrier. In many ways, learning LaTeX is like learning a 'real' programming language: we have input ('code') and run ('compile') to get output. It's not surprising, therefore, that we might look at how people learn those 'real' programming languages and want to provide similar tools. A quick search will show that while books remain important resources, interactive web-based training is the first contact many users have with a whole range of programming tools. The learnlatex.org project was born out of the desire to provide the same easy-to-access approach for LaTeX beginners.