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Creating Models in Latex

Creating LaTex models is quite easy, after you have the images ready. However the biggest process for people is the conversion of their graphic files.

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Using the encapsulated postscript (eps)

If you are looking to import any image or LaTeX model in your document, it has to be in the format of EPS. Adobe defined EPS to make it easy for importing postscript-based graphics into documents. This is because the format declares the image size, it makes it easy for the articles about LaTeX to have the graphics and text arranged then. With the help of Adobe applications you can save the image and graph in the PS or the EPS standards.

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For image conversion to EPS (in Linux)

You an use the command ‘convert’ for the image conversion to EPS. It supports about every graphics format which you need. All you have to write are two arguments filename of first image and the second image. First images is the image that you are converting and the second is the image name that you are giving to the converted image. For example ‘convert file1.jpg  file2.eps.’

You can also use GIMP for a more graphical approach to save an load plenty of images.

Importing Models and Graphicx

With the help of a package known as graphic you can import the graphics easily in your document. However you would have to use \usepackage{graphicx}  as a preamble in your document.

You can use the command as shown here \includegraphics[attribute1=value1, attribute2=value2, …, attributen=valuen]{image}

The arguments written inside the square brackets are not a must, in fact they are optional and some of them which you can use are as follow:

width=xx Specifies the width of the image being imported.
height=xx Specifies the height of the image being imported.
However, you need to specify just one of the two while taking care of the aspect ratio.
keepaspectratio Its value can be set as true or false. For scaling the image you can set it to true.
scale=xx Used for scaling the image by the given factor.
angle=xx This rotates the image in the anticlockwise direction
trim=l b r t This crops the image. L b r t stands for left bottom right top
clip To make ‘trim’ work, you need to set ‘clip=true’

For using multiple options you can use comma.  This article was directed towards making you understand the LaTeX for Math models.

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