I forgot to add in my last message that the reason I asked the question
about integrals is because, if the Pearson statement is true, that would be
a case of a non-presentation example of braille (because the 'dx's location
would be different than in the presentation and hence require a little
semantics knowledge).
Neil
On Tue, Jul 6, 2021 at 11:55 AM Neil Soiffer <soiffer@alum.mit.edu> wrote:
> In the pearson symbol site, it says this about integrals
> <https://accessibility.pearson.com/resources/nemeth-curriculum/nemeth-symbol-library/index.php#IndefiniteIntegral>
> :
>
>> The integral, or indefinite integral, starts with the integral sign (dots
>> 2-3-4-6). Then it is followed by the function and ends with dx.
>>
>
> I'm dubious about this statement -- what happens when the 'dx' is in the
> numerator? I looked in the green book, and in the section about integrals,
> it only has examples where the 'dx' is at the end (also true for the APH
> tutorial). Does anyone who knows Nemeth well know the answer?
>
> Another practical bit I liked from that talk was a short description of
>> "common issues in Nemeth code transcriptions" from a practitioner
>> writing such materials
>>
>
> Interesting to see that she highlights the parts that I called out in my
> original email (makes me feel like I know more than I do :-)
>
> Neil
>
>