Το Word & το Math Type καμια φορά με τυχαίο και απρόβλεπτο τρόπο αλλάζει το μέγεθος των μαθηματικών συμβόλων που έχουν γραφεί με το πρόγραμμα.
Μπείτε και ψηφίστε κάνοντας κλικ στο VOTE παρακάτω ώστε να το διορθώσει η Microsoft
Να γράψετε και σχόλιο αν θελετε αλλα είναι βασικό να ψηφίσετε!!! Μόνο έτσι θα το δουν σοβαρά.
Όπως θα διαβάσετε και παρακάτω για να διορθώσετε προσωρινά το συγκεκριμένο πρόβλημα πρέπει:
1. Να εργαστείτε σε αντίγραφο για λόγους ασφαλείας.
2. Να μετατρέψετε όχι όλο το word αλλά λίγο λίγο με την εντολή Convert Equations έχοντας τις παρακάτω ρυθμίσεις:
|Last modified: 05/02/2017|
MathType: Equations are randomly re-sized in Word
The information in this document applies to:
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Issue:You have created a Word document with several MathType equations. It looked great at the time, but when you opened it a week later, the equations are now different sizes -- some smaller, some larger, most with a random height:width ratio.
Reason:Our investigation reveals there's nothing you or MathType are doing to cause this; it's being caused by Word. This bug affects not only MathType equations in Word, but other embedded objects, such as charts and pictures. Below, we'll describe the process to fix the equation display ratio, and to minimize the possibility of it happening in the future.
Solution:The first step in the solution is to upgrade to version 6.9b, because the repair process below will go smoother if you're using 6.9b than if you're using an earlier version. You can download MathType 6.9b from our downloads page. If you own MathType 6.9 already, this is a free upgrade and you should not have to enter your product key during installation. No need to uninstall your current version, just install 6.9b on top of it. If you're licensed for a version earlier than 6.9, you might want to install it in 30-day trial mode first.
Equations after Word re-sizes them
Run the Convert Equations commandIn the MathType tab on Word's ribbon, there's a command named Convert Equations. It may seem that since it's the formatting that's off, and not something else, then "Format Equations" would be more appropriate. That is, in fact, a logical thought process, but in this case it's indeed "Convert Equations" that you need. Click that, and the Convert Equations dialog will open:
Of the 4 checkbox selections on the left, you need at least the top one checked, and possibly the 4th one, as shown here. If it's your document, and you know you didn't use Word's equation editor for any of the equations, just select the top one. In the "Convert equations to" section on the right, ensure the selected button is as shown here. Click Convert and wait for the process to complete.
- This is a Microsoft bug and only Microsoft can fix it! Many people think that since Design Science is a software company, we must have a more direct voice to Microsoft that will make a bigger difference than a lone customer. This is incorrect. Microsoft listens to their customers because it's from you that they get their income. Please report this issue to Microsoft! It is only by doing so that it will get fixed. Here's how to do that:
- UserVoice. This is Word's Suggestion Box. There is already a report filed, so rather than file your own, it's much easier to just vote on this one. Once you click the Vote button, you'll have to enter an email address, but it can be a one-time email address if you want. (Advantage of signing in with a real email address is that you can opt to get reports from Microsoft when the status changes for this or other issues.) Here's the issue to vote on.
- Windows Feedback (Windows 10 only). If you're using Windows 10, you can find the Windows Feedback app by pressing and releasing the Windows logo key to the left of your spacebar. When the Start menu opens, type feedback. The result at the top should be Windows Feedback. Click it. Search for this: Word randomly rescales equations. The report we have already filed should appear at the top. Please vote on this report.
- Work on a copy of the document, not on the original. When the process is finished and you've verified things are as you'd like, you can save the copy with the original document's name and work with this one as your new "original".
- Word doesn't handle large documents well. If your document is larger than 10 pages, or if it contains more than 100 equations, this process will work best if you run Convert Equations on one section of the document at a time. "Select" part of the document either by dragging the mouse across the text, or any other means of selection that you're familiar with, then choose the Current selection option in the Range section of the dialog. Repeat the process on the next section of the document until you've converted the entire document.
- Scan and spot check the document because sometimes Word will have corrupted an equation or two (or more), and these may now be missing from the document.
Χαράλαμπος Κ. Φιλιππίδης