Provided by: gladtex_2.3.1-3_all bug


       GladTeX - generate HTML with LaTeX formulas embedded as images


       gladtex [OPTIONS] [INPUT FILE NAME]


       GladTeX  is  a  formula  preprocessor  for  HTML  files.   It  recognizes  a  special  tag
       (<eq>...</eq>) and will convert the contained LaTeX formulas into images.   The  resulting
       images  will  be  linked  into  the  resulting  HTML  document.  This eases the process of
       creating HTML documents (or web sites) containing formulas.
       The generated images are saved in a cache to not render  the  same  image  over  and  over
       again.   This  speeds up the process when formulas occur multiple times or when a document
       is extended gradually.

       The LaTeX formulas are preserved in the alt  attribute  of  the  embedded  images.   Hence
       screen reader users benefit from an accessible HTML version of the document.

       Furthermore  it  can be used with Pandoc to convert Markdown documents with LaTeX formulas
       to HTML.

       See FILE FORMAT (#file-format)  for  an  explanation  of  the  file  format  and  EXAMPLES
       (#examples) for examples on how to use GladTeX on its own or with Pandoc.


              Input .htex file with LaTeX formulas (if omitted or -, stdin will be read).

       -h --help
              Show this help message and exit.

       -a     Save  text  alternatives for images which are too long for the alt attribute into a
              single separate file and link images to it.

              Set background color for resulting images (default transparent).

              Set foreground color for resulting images (default 0,0,0).

       -d DIRECTORY
              Directory in which to store the generated images in (relative path).

              Set custom maths environment to surround the formula (e.g.  flalign).

       -E ENCODING
              Overwrite encoding to use (default UTF-8).

       -i CLASS
              CSS class to assign to inline math (default: 'inlinemath').

       -K     keep LaTeX file(s) when converting formulas

              By default, the generated LaTeX document, containing the formula to  be  converted,
              are  removed after the conversion (no matter whether it was successful or not).  If
              it wasn't successful, it is sometimes helpful to look  at  the  complete  document.
              This option will keep the file.

       -l CLASS
              CSS class to assign to block-level math (default: 'displaymath').

       -n     Purge unreadable caches along with all eqn*.png files.

              Caches  can  be  unreadable  if  the used GladTeX version is incompatible.  If this
              option is unset, GladTeX will simply fail when the cache is unreadable.

       -m     Print error output in machine-readable format (less concise, better parseable).

              Each line will start with a key, followed by a colon, followed by the  value,  i.e.
              line: 5.

       -o FILENAME
              Set  output  file name.  '-' will print text to stdout.  Bydefault, input file name
              is used and the .htex extension is replaced by .html.

              Add given LaTeX code to preamble of document.  That'll  affect  the  conversion  of
              every image.

       -r DPI Set resolution (size of images) to 'dpi' (100 by default).

       -R     Replace non-ascii (unicode) characters by LaTeX commands.

              GladTeX  can automatically detect non-ascii characters in formulas and replace them
              through their appropriate LaTeX commands.  In the alt attribute  of  the  resulting
              image,  alphabetical  characters  won't  be replaced.  That means that the alt text
              from the image is not exactly the same than the code used for generating the image,
              but it is far more readable.

              For   instance,   the   formula   $\text{für   alle}   a$,  would  be  compiled  as
              $\text{f\ddot{u}r alle} a$  and  displayed  as  "\text{für  alle}  a"  in  the  alt

       -u URL Base URL to image files (relative links are default).


       A  .htex  file is essentially a HTML file containing LaTeX formulas.  The formulas have to
       be surrounded by <eq> and </eq>.

       By default, formulas are rendered as inline maths, so they are squeezed to the  height  of
       the  line.   It  is  possible  to  render  a  formula  as display maths by setting the env
       attribute to displaymath, i.e.  <eq env="displaymath">...</eq>.


   Sample HTEX document
       A sample HTEX document could look like this:

              <html><head><!-- meta information like charset --></head>
              <h1>Some text</h1>
              <p>Circumference of a circle: <eq>u = \pi\cdot d</eq><p>
              <p>A useful matrix: <eq env="displaymath">\begin{pmatrix}
              1 &2 &3 &4\\
              5 &6 &7 &8\\
              9 &10&11&12

       This can be converted using

              gladtex file.htex

       and the result will be a HTML document called file.html along with two  files  eqn0000.png
       and eqn0001.png in the same directory.

   Markdown to HTML
       GladTeX  can  be used together with Pandoc.  That can be handy to create an online version
       of a scientific paper written in Markdown.  The MarkDown document would look like this:

              Some text

              Circumference of a circle: $u = \pi\cdot d$

              A useful matrix: $$\begin{pmatrix}
              1 &2 &3 &4\\
              5 &6 &7 &8\\
              9 &10&11&12 \end{pmatrix}$$

       The conversion is as easy as:

              pandoc -s -t html --gladtex | gladtex -o file.html


       LaTeX2e is NOT unicode  aware.   If  you  have  any  unicode  (more  precisely,  non-ascii
       characters) signs in your documents, you have the choice to do one of the following:

       1. Look  up  the  symbol  in one of the many LaTeX formula listings and replace the symbol
          with the appropriate command.

       2. Use the -R switch to let GladTeX replace the Umlauts for you.

       Please note that it is not possible to use LuaLaTeX.  At the time of writing, dvipng  does
       not support the extended font features of the LuaLaTeX engine.


       The  project  home  is  at <>.  The source can be found at


       Sebastian Humenda.

                                      28th of September 2016                           GLADTEX(1)