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How can I split this over two lines? What I have in mind is that I specify the splitting place, and that the first line is left aligned and the second line right aligned to make clear that it is still the same equation. Use either breqn to break lines automatically or use amsmath and its many environments exactly for this purpose.
For example, with breqn:. The users guide to amsmath is called amsldoc. The main environments you'll use there would be align , split , and multline. You can use multline or split provided by amsmath package. I often have the same problem, but opt for left-aligning on subsequent lines. In any case, I would suggest using the amsmath align environment.
If I wanted right-aligning, here's what I would try with white space liberally applied:. For future reference, when trying to remember the name for the multiline environment, which is very handy and does this automatically or about as close to it as Latex can go - just remember, it's multline:.
I am having the following equation: Mico k 26 Peter Smit 4, 14 45 Read this article on TUGboat and be enlightened. For those who come to this question looking for a way to center each line of a multi-line equation, see this answer to another question--or one of the other answers to that question. For example, with breqn: With amsmath, you need to specify the break points manually: You should also mention split , that does in a cleaner way what I used to do with align.
I noticed that breqn does not align the second part broken part of the equation to the right by itself. This can be noticed when you have a short first term in which case it is center aligned. Is there a way to align it to the right explicitly? The package unfortunately has huge incompatibility issues. How can you have automatic equation linebreaks in tabular environment?
Moved the issue here. Use multline to split equations without alignment first line left, last line right Use split to split equations with alignment Here are examples: The corresponding source code is as follows: SparkAndShine 1, 1 14 Why does multline give the equation number on the second line rather than in the middle like split does?
For multline the tag placement is fixed: For split the placement is customizable. By default, the centertags option, tags are centered vertically. The tbtags option makes the placement the same as multline. There is no "i" in "multline". Mars, thanks for pointing out this. I think that was at least the second time that I found this answer which I'd forgotten and was puzzled when I got an error from "mult i line". First line left, last line right—that is the multline environment: If I wanted right-aligning, here's what I would try with white space liberally applied: Thus, the first line is not so much left-aligned, as it is right-aligned with a fixed amount of white-space added at the end.
Vary this according to taste as well. Niel de Beaudrap 9, 2 34 Could you share why? Is my english confusing? Your English seemed fine to me, sorry if it seemed as though I were critiquing it! I meant the LaTeX code itself, which I had difficulty reading. From scanning it, it seemed to be mostly-different from what I was recommending; but as I was not totally certain, I was leaving open the possibility that I was posting essentially a duplicate answer.
I hope you did not delete your response on my account. The LaTeX code was similar, but not equal. But I deleted because it was a bad answer; with the split environment from amsmath you can manually specify the line breaks and positions, without having wrong numbering.
Robertson's answer is way better. You can also highlight the code and click the "code" button with "" on it. For future reference, when trying to remember the name for the multiline environment, which is very handy and does this automatically or about as close to it as Latex can go - just remember, it's multline: Haha I think I added this answer just for myself, since I kept forgetting the name of the multline environment, since it's so stupid to not just call it multiline.
They saved on command name length! I used to work with someone who abbreviated things like "width", by writing "wdth" instead. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. Sign up using Facebook. Sign up using Email and Password. Post as a guest Name.