LaTeX to WordPress

[Download] [Using LaTeX2WP]

LaTeX2WP is a program that converts a LaTeX file into something that is ready to be cut and pasted into WordPress.

This way, you can write, and preview, your post in LaTeX, then run LaTeX2WP, and post into WordPress whatever comes out.

Why would you want to do that? Most users of WordPress wouldn’t.

But if you have ever found yourself typing

<p align="center"> $ latex \displaystyle \mathop{\mathbb E}_{x\sim X} f(x):= 1 \ \ \ \ (1)&fg=000000$ </p>

in order to get

\displaystyle \mathop{\mathbb E}_{x\sim X} f(x):= 1  \ \ \ \ (1)

and wondered whether there is a better way, maybe this is for you.

WordPress does a good job supporting simple LaTeX expressions. You type $ latex 2^{2^k}$, and out comes 2^{2^k}. There are, however, some inconveniences if you are typing something more complex:

  • The editor windows is small, and it can be slow to save and produce a preview;
  • Simulating LaTeX’s displayed equations is a bit painful. If one wants to have numbered equations, they have to be numbered by hand; if one wants to insert one more equation or rearrange the order of presentation, equations must be renumbered by hand, and so do all references to equations;
  • If one wants to publish the notes/ expositions posted on WordPress, then one needs to convert them back to LaTeX.

There are also smaller concerns: for example some WordPress themes (including in theory‘s one) typeset LaTeX equations in gray. This can be changed by appending &fg=000000 to every formula, which is nice to automate. If you are used to having simple macros like \E for expectation, it is annoying to have to type {\mathop{\mathbb E}} each time.

With LaTeX2WP you write your whole post in LaTeX, and use LaTeX to preview it. You cannot use arbitrary macros, but any macro that can be implemented by a simple substitution can be easily added. Any set of theorem-like environments such as theorem, lemma, proposition, remark, etc. can be defined, with any combination of counters. Displayed equations are automatically numbered and centered, and all math equations are typeset with black fonts. The LaTeX commands \label, \ref and \eqref are supported, and \ref and \eqref translate to clickable links. You also maintain a LaTeX source for your post, which is ready for publication in another venue.

So far LaTeX2WP has been used at what’s new and here, at in theory. You’ll notice that the typesetting styles for theorems and section names look different. It is easy to modify the typesetting options to suit your own taste.

I would like to thank Terry Tao with his patience while using a very buggy early version and suggesting several useful improvements.

LaTeX2WP is distributed as free software with a GPL 3 license.

(More or less, this means that you can do with it whatever you like. If you create and distribute a modified version, however, you must distribute it as free software under the same GPL license and credit me for having written the original version.)

If you would like to try it out, click the download tab. If you would like to learn more about the features and limitations of LaTeX2WP, or if you are using it and have a question or a bug report, click the using LaTeX2WP tab.

If you end up using it, do let me know, by commenting on this page or by sending an email to LaTeX2WP at gmail dot com. Do include a link to your blog.

248 thoughts on “LaTeX to WordPress

  1. Pingback: Converting LaTeX to WordPress « in theory

  2. Luca,

    This sounds great. Thanks for making this available. I maintain a blog for my coding theory course and the limitations of wordpress LaTeX support has been somewhat annoying. I’m looking forward to using your program to make my life much easier. Thanks again.

  3. Excellent! Would you consider licensing this under GPL V2 or GPL V2+? Some people at big companies (e.g. Microsoft) can’t contribute to GPL3 software because of its terms regarding patents.

  4. Cool! I’ll give it a try, definitely.
    Meanwhile, I have invented my own little hack to type maths in WP by using an external editor (vim in my case) that is called up by a Firefox plugin called It’s all Text, and where I have few pre-defined abbreviations to speed up the typing, e.g. $$ to type “$ latex”, i.e. the beginning of LaTeX formula, ZZ for the proper mathbb symbol for Z, etc etc.

  5. I think I have found some bug: I typed
    \begin{document}
    $\Phi:I_1 \to I_2$
    $$\Phi \circ T_1=T_2\circ \Phi$$
    \end{document}

    But I obtained

    {\mathop{\mathbb P}hi:I_1 \rightarrow I_2} \displaystyle \mathop{\mathbb P}hi \circ T_1=T_2\circ \mathop{\mathbb P}hi

    I would call it the phi-bug :-)

  6. You are right, it’s because the substitution rule used to render \P as \mathbb P is applied to every occurrence of ‘\P’ even if \P is followed by other alphabetic characters, and so is a different LaTeX command. I’ll fix this in the next revision (which should be coming out by the end of the week)

  7. Pingback: LaTeX2WP Update « in theory

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  9. Hi,

    I just made public the first post I wrote using your program. Thank you very much! You have saved me hours already. (The link in the previous comment is from the blog.)

    There were a few (minor) strange anomalies during the conversion:

    1. The first two lines disappeared; instead, it only appeared “Luca Trevisan” (and a link).

    2. I had a definition by cases that refused to compile. I have used the LaTeX array command in previous posts, so I am not sure what the issue was.

    3. The last line from paragraph -7 disappeared.

    4. A few things were supposed to appear in blue, but didn’t.

    (I am not sure whether I should have posted the bugs here or in the entry for Using LaTeX2WP; sorry.)

  10. Andres: I am happy the program (sort of) works for you.

    I wonder what causes the problems you had. If you send me the LaTeX source (at the address latex2wp at gmail dot com) I could try to replicate those anomalies and understand what caused them.

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  14. Hi there! Finall I manged to get the time to finish my post using your program and I have to say that it came out very good. The only down side is that I had to change my theme. I used to have a black background theme but since the text in theorem-like environments grayish it’d been harder to read for my two or three usual readers. I tried to understand why this was so but couldn’t solve the problem and just changed the theme.

    Anyway thanks a lot for providing us with a tool that makes math easier on WordPress.

    http://climbingthemountain.wordpress.com/2009/04/03/real-analysis-limits-and-continuity/

  15. Just to tell you that I managed to bet back to my old theme since I could sort out the html code in order to get tables around my theorem like environments.

    Once again thanks a lot for this tool.

  16. I thank you for this program. One issue math inline seems to be typeset below the line more than it should. Is that a wordpress issue or is that something we can fix?

  17. Excellent script suit. I was so annoyed by the wordpress message ‘unable to parse the equation’,until I hit upon this site. This did wonders to me. Thank you so much for sharing the script.
    I am looking forward to have tikz/pgf supported as well:-)

    Best regards
    R

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  19. Thank you very much for this great program.

    ¿Is it posible to set latex2wp up so that it works with a utf-8 source file? Since I write primarily in spanish it’s a minor inconvinience to have to add the accents later… Typical example: “demostración” converts to “demostración”.

    Thank you once again.

  20. Pingback: LaTeX2WP minor update « in theory

  21. To pablolessa:

    You can use the Spanish option of the babel package.
    Some texts that I write in Portuguese are done that way and I’m not having any problems with accents so far.

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  24. Pingback: O displaystyle do LaTeX permite uma melhor visualização no WP « problemas | teoremas

  25. Pingback: Latex2wp Example.html « random terrain

  26. I’ve been using LaTeX2WP and find it quite useful when contributing to the Delta Epsilons group blog (deltaepsilons.wordpress.com).

    Thanks for making it available!

  27. Dear Luca, thanks for your work.

    But actually I know nothing about python. When I write pyhton latex2wp.py example.tex in the command line, I read this message:

    File ‘”, line 1
    python pyhton latex2wp.py example.tex
    ^
    SyntaxError: invalid syntax

    Help me, please…

  28. First of all: Great tool! I am currently trying it and have two observations:

    1) \noindent is noz recognized
    2) \newcommand does not parse

    Any idea? Especially on the second? Thx in advance.

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  30. A couple more observations of no real practical concern, but probably nice to know:

    1) \nonumber is not supported
    2) paragraphs before and after \begin{description} seem to get deleted occasionally.
    3) \usepackage[all]{xy} is not supported (that seems to be WordPress)

    The output in my blog currently looks ‘Taoesque’. How can one steer that more towards ‘in theory’ style? Is this because of the &fg=000000? A small hint would suffice. Thx.

  31. Luca, the program is great. Thank you for it.

    My question: Since I am publishing in German, I would like to habe “Satz” instaed of “Proposition” e.q. I tried to chace it in macrosblog.tex

    \newtheorem{proposition}[theorem]{Satz}

    no result. Then I worked through latexwpstaly.py, but I don’t know how th chance it there. Al what I have done produced error messages.

    Is this coded soemwehre else? Can you please help me?

    Thanks
    Ulrich

  32. Dear Luca,
    This is an excellent tool! I have a feature request. Is it straight-forward to have fixed-width columns in a tabular environment? I mean the p{width} or m{width} type columns in standard latex tabular environment. I am typesetting a table for my blog for which I need it.

    best
    Shalin

  33. I have ended up typesetting two pages with this script.My home page at http://shalin.wordpress.com and a post http://wp.me/p8BPt-4d. The M variable in latex2wpstyle.py seems like the key to extension. I want to add support for font-sizes and typesetting of code. I tried adding following substitution strings:
    [“\\begin{verbatim}”,”

    "],
    	  ["\\end{verbatim}","

    “],
    [“\\begin{large}”,””],
    [“\\end{large}”,””]
    But nothing happens. It seems every environment that is not listed in theorem-type environments in latex2wpstyle.py is ignored. Is that true? Is there a straightforward way of adding support for the above.

    Once again, thanks.
    Shalin

  34. Oh, the interesting bits were interpreted out. Following is what I tried. per=pre, sapn=span.
    [“\\begin{verbatim}”,””],
    [“\\end{verbatim}”,””],
    [“\\begin{large}”,””],
    [“\\end{large}”,””]

  35. Alright, the angular brackets are a culprit. Removed them.

    [“\\begin{verbatim}”,”pre”],
    [“\\end{verbatim}”,”/pre”],
    [“\\begin{large}”,”span style=\”font-size:x-large;\””],
    [“\\end{large}”,”/span”]

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  39. Hi-

    This converter is excellent thanks! I should begin posting articles regularly at:

    http://bfrank.org/overeducated/

    So far, I am doing footnotes and references manually, (I am not a clever enough programmer to code such things), so I hope this support will be provided at some point.

    Thanks!
    -Steve

  40. Pingback: LaTeX nach WordPress – Der Schockwellenreiter

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  44. It would be great to also make automated conversion from LaTeX to some wiki formats (e.g. MediaWiki and wikidot.org). I think we are to add it in a future version of “LaTeX to WordPress”.

  45. Pingback: LaTeX in WordPress « A test

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  47. I didn’t end up using your script as is, because I’d already written one by the time I found this. I did borrow from it though and now use the p align center stuff that you did for my wordpress blog (http://peeterjoot.wordpress.com/)

    My script, a version of which is here in case anybody else wants to use it is here:

    http://sites.google.com/site/peeterjoot/math2009/tex2blog

    (includes an option also for experimental conversion of latex to mathml output for blogger where javascript is allowed).

    A couple differences from your script:

    – I can’t grok the python used enough to modify yours to do more complex macro replacements, and cobbled together some using perl that mostly work.
    – I require the latex be compiled since I use the .aux and .bbl files to generate equation numbers and bib contents.

  48. Pingback: LaTex Example « Euler's maze

  49. Braces should be removed from the text, as in this example:

    \documentclass{letter}
    \begin{document}

    {Braced}

    \end{document}

    In HTML generated by L2WP “Braced” is erroneously shown braced.

  50. Pingback: LaTeX2WP, Princeton grad student seminar, and characteristic polynomial coefficients « A Day in the Life of a Wild Positron

  51. To porton: There are tools such as latex2wiki and latex2qwiki. Google will reveal them immediately.

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  55. Hi Luca,

    Thanks for this converter. Currently, the lines enclosed in \ifblog…\fi are also processed and have their double returns converted to and their multiple spaces/single returns to a single space. If this structure is used to put source code in WordPress, this changes the formatting, which is undesirable. Is there a way to suppress this processing so that a verbatim sort of environment is provided by \ifblog…\fi—I see where this is done in latex2wp.py but when I suppress the corresponding lines, display style equations don’t get the WordPress latex affix and suffix appended to them— or better yet, to provide support for listings environment?

  56. Pingback: A great tool « Rolfe's Lecture Notes

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  59. Hi Luca!

    I’m already using your script at my wordpress.com blog but I tried using it at blogger too (using also a javascript that allows for LateX code to be rendered) but I had some problems with it. For some reason hyper references don’t work…

    Do you mind if I send you via email my changed code to see if you can help out a bit with the hyper references bug?

  60. Pingback: Using LaTeX in WordPress « God, Your Book Is Great !!

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  67. Pingback: Really having problems with Latex « Worked Problems in Physics

  68. Pingback: LaTeX wordpress problems solved « Worked Problems in Physics

  69. I’ve just see your blog and it doesn’t seem to be blurry at all. Does your equations look blurry in all computers you use? Have you tried changing themes just to see how it looks like?

  70. Thanks for the answer. I just realized that the problem was my browser’s settings. For some reason the size was reduced from the default (-1 from the default) and that made the latex part of the blog look blurry. Same effect if you increase the size (cmd/cntrl+ or cmd/cntrl -). So that way i discovered that latex code looks nice only with the default size for web pages.

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  81. I installed the 64-bit version of Python 3.1 on my 64-bit Windows 7 computer and followed the compile instructions. Running the command

    python latex2pw.py example.tex

    inside a terminal window in the directory containing the file example.tex does not create a file named example.html. Instead it produces an error message as follows:

    Traceback (most recent call last):
    File “latex2wp.py”, line 657, in
    s=extractbody(s)
    File “latex2wp.py”, line 140, in extractbody
    for i in range(1,(len(L)+1)/2) :
    TypeError: ‘float’ object cannot be interpreted as an integer

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  85. Pingback: Link problems : Markdown versus latex2wp.py | neverendingbooks

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  87. Great program – thanks very much. I’m now using it to produce pages for my physics/math tutorial blog at http://physicspages.com/.
    One little snag I found with it though. When converting an eqnarray*, each line of the array is rendered using inline format so that fractions are squashed to fit into a single line. Even though the array as a whole has a \displaystyle tag, it seems not to affect the array elements. I’ve fixed this by converting an eqnarray* to a “eqtabular” object of my own invention, and then converting each element within that table into a separate Latex element with its own \displaystyle tag.
    As I’ve never written anything in Python before, I’m not sure how robust my fix is though.

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  95. I had to add in line 255:
    while T[p-1] != “\\end{tabular}” and T[p-1] != “\\end{btabular}”:
    if format[i]==”|” :
    i=i+1
    continue
    (cut horizontal lines)

  96. Pingback: Latex2wordpress « under the sun

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  100. Pingback: testing out some LaTex « "pewter walruses fight under sparkling orange trees yelling obscure mantras"

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  105. Pingback: A few more thoughts and advices about LateX « The Quantum Gang

  106. I just found out about the “latex” a month ago. Then finally I tried to write using the latex and the results are excellent. but had to be careful if you do not want to error.

  107. Pingback: Power tool for mathematical blogging « Brenton LeMesurier

  108. Pingback: LaTeX to WordPress (latex2wp.py) « Guzman's Weblog

  109. Pingback: LaTeX to WordPress (latex2wp.py using terrystyle.py) « Guzman's Weblog

  110. Hey, do you know if it is possible to use Cyrillic letters like Ж or Д in LaTeX formulae? I expect you’d need to load a new packet or something but I’m not sure how.

    Could anyone shed some light on the situation?

  111. Pingback: On Writing Posts | musingsbymats

  112. I made a simple change and now it is possible to use the enviroment align*,

    Just change this piece of code in latex2wp.py

    “””
    changes $$ … $$ into \[ … \] and reformats
    eqnarray* environments as regular array environments
    “””

    doubledollar = re.compile(“\\$\\$”)
    L=doubledollar.split(m)
    m=L[0]
    for i in range(1,(len(L)+1)/2) :
    m = m+ “\\[” + L[2*i-1] + “\\]” + L[2*i]

    m=m.replace(“\\begin{eqnarray*}”,”\\[ \\begin{array}{rcl} “)
    m=m.replace(“\\end{eqnarray*}”,”\\end{array} \\]”)

    return m

    for

    “””
    changes $$ … $$ into \[ … \] and reformats
    eqnarray* environments as regular array environments
    “””

    doubledollar = re.compile(“\\$\\$”)
    L=doubledollar.split(m)
    m=L[0]
    for i in range(1,(len(L)+1)/2) :
    m = m+ “\\[” + L[2*i-1] + “\\]” + L[2*i]

    m=m.replace(“\\begin{eqnarray*}”,”\\[ \\begin{array}{rcl} “)
    m=m.replace(“\\end{eqnarray*}”,”\\end{array} \\]”)

    m=m.replace(“\\begin{align*}”,”\\[ \\begin{array}{rl} “)
    m=m.replace(“\\end{align*}”,”\\end{array} \\]”)

    return m

    I think that with patience it’s possible add many others enviroments.

    Regards.

  113. Maikol: I didn’t implement macros with argument. it’s at the top of the list of desired features for a future release.

  114. This is a great tool. I get very good results using it. Way better than the direct way, and the color of the equation text is different and stands out. Thank you.

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  117. Pingback: Convert your LaTeX file to WordPress smoothly with LaTeX2WP « okaydavid

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  119. Works like a charm! Thanks!

    I’m using it on my (non-public) research lab-journal wordpress site.

    I had to change the $\latex to $$ since that what my latex plug-in uses but other than that I’ll use it as is.

    Thanks again.

    Ran

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  123. Using your program at studeocs. It’s very nice so far! I need to include citation information in my blog (for example, have a bibliography at the end of the post and numbered in-document links within the text). Any idea how I could automate that? I’ll be using a bib file for all my references. Thanks.

  124. HI, I just started blogging and posted my very first blog with your latex to wordpress script. It is very nice, Thanks!

    The only thing I noticed is that it seems the following escape sequences are not converted correctly:
    1. “\{” or “\}” is rendered “{” or “}” in latex but “\{” or “\}” in latex2wp
    2. “\verb|…|” is rendered “…” in latex but “\verb|…|” in latex2wp
    3. “\^{}” is rendered “^” is latex but “\^{}” in latex2wp

    Please let me know if there is a way to print those special symbols consistently in both latex and latex2wp :)

    Thanks

  125. To render curly brackets, put them in a math environment: $\{$ will render as {. Same for ^. Unfortunately there isn’t a simple workaround for the verbatim mode of latex

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  130. Hi Luca!

    I think that if you use some service like github.com to share the code, the community maybe could improve it. This script is very useful and I’ll be glad to help at least a little.

    Regards.

  131. I think this is among the most important info for me.
    And i’m glad reading your article. But wanna remark on few general things, The site style is great, the articles is really great : D. Good job, cheers

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  159. Awesome! I was about to write an app like this. Looks like I can focus on math instead :P

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  171. Hi Luca, thank you for your wonderful LaTeX-to-WordPress program. Just wanted to let you know that I have been using it for my recent posts and have shared this page so that others can also find out about the program.

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  173. Thank you very much!

    I wanted to construct a table and it worked great. It would be perfect if we could construct vertical lines separating the table using tabular (e.g. something like \begin{tabular}{c||cc|cc}) but it seems that the program could not parse it.

  174. Pingback: Latex to WordPress | Αποδείξεις από το βιβλίο

  175. Pingback: Share information: Luca Trevisan’s LaTeX to WordPress converter | Statistics Hacks

  176. Hi Luca,

    Thanks for the program. I played around with your code and I have implemented the align environment (not the align* one). I can send you the modified code. Since I am not really familiar with Python, I just did somethings with trial and error. I would be happy if you can check the changed code and write it in a better way and update the version, since mine looks like a mess!

    If you are interested let me know.

    Thanks!

  177. I do consider all of the ideas you have introduced on your post.
    They’re really convincing and can certainly work. Nonetheless, the posts are too quick for novices.

    May just you please prolong them a little from subsequent time?
    Thanks for the post.

  178. Pingback: De Latex a WordPress | Notas breves de Matemáticas

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  184. Pingback: Using LaTeX on WordPress | Proper Physics

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