From: Paul Topping <pault@dessci.com>

Date: Mon, 23 Apr 2012 13:31:56 -0700

Message-ID: <8F5CC1B027A79E4EB4DB2154060CF6380128F957@DRAKE.corp.dessci>

To: "Rik Cabanier" <cabanier@gmail.com>

Cc: <public-fx@w3.org>

Date: Mon, 23 Apr 2012 13:31:56 -0700

Message-ID: <8F5CC1B027A79E4EB4DB2154060CF6380128F957@DRAKE.corp.dessci>

To: "Rik Cabanier" <cabanier@gmail.com>

Cc: <public-fx@w3.org>

It is not as fast as if MathML were supported directly in the browser but JavaScript performance is getting faster all the time. It also depends a lot on what browser you are talking about and what device. It is very fast in IE with MathPlayer installed as it defers to MathPlayer to draw the MathML. It is much slower on an iPhone, for example. Best thing to do is try it on a sample page. There are also links to other sites that use MathJax listed on the MathJax site. You might find some analogous content. Paul From: Rik Cabanier [mailto:cabanier@gmail.com] Sent: Monday, April 23, 2012 1:26 PM To: Paul Topping Cc: public-fx@w3.org Subject: Re: [Filter Effects][css3-transforms] Using MathML for formulas This is great! Thanks for pointing this out. Do you know if the performance is good? Some spec pages are quite long and I think mathjax has to process all the text. Rik On Mon, Apr 23, 2012 at 12:52 PM, Paul Topping <pault@dessci.com> wrote: You may be interested in the MathJax project (www.mathjax.org). It is an open source JavaScript engine for displaying MathML and LaTeX equations in all modern web browsers and ebook readers. It essentially fills the gaps in browser support of MathML. Paul Topping Design Science, Inc.Received on Monday, 23 April 2012 20:32:26 UTC

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