- Posted by Shelly on November 26, 2015
Earlier this month we spoke with Shri (Srinidhi Bheesette) who works in the MARS bio-imaging group at the University of Otago. His research group is using Overleaf for collaborative group work to support longer-term knowledge transfer, and in our short interview we find out more about the benefits a cloud-based collaboration platform brings to his group.
- Posted by John on November 24, 2015
Mark Wheelhouse, 2nd Year Coordinator at ICL’s Department of Computing came up with a great idea for helping his students: Rubber Duck Debugging.
Needless to say that once we heard about this we were keen to get involved, and everyone was delighted with the rather cute result.
- Posted by Shelly on November 13, 2015
NOTE: Subsequent to publication of this interview CERN has entered into an agreement with Overleaf to provide free Overleaf Pro+ accounts for all employees—for further information visit Overleaf's dedicated CERN portal.
"Seriously, you guys do an awesome job. Overleaf is one of the most helpful services in my life! Keep up the good work!" – Roland Sipos
Roland is working on the CMS experiment at the LHC at CERN, on (or rather, underneath) the Franco-Swiss border. We spoke to him recently to find out about his experiences writing his reports and papers on Overleaf.
- Posted by John on November 10, 2015
"I've used Overleaf to write many papers. It's absolutely amazing. Thanks so much for providing this free service." – Mike Waddell
That's the kind of email we love to receive!
Mike, who's an undergraduate Physics and Mathematics senior at Florida International University, got in touch with us after his recent submission to PeerJ PrePrints from Overleaf, and that was the first line in his follow up email.
Given that he'd enjoyed the experience so much, we naturally took the opportunity to ask him to tell us more about himself and about his experiences of using Overleaf!
- Posted by Stu on November 10, 2015
This blog post describes an historical feature (of Overleaf v1) which, at the time of writing this note, is scheduled to be replaced by improved functionality in Overleaf v2 (due for release on 4th September 2018). Consequently, this article is now of historical interest only.
Last month saw the release of two enhancements to the Overleaf editor: the first to help with document review, the second to improve the auto-complete functionality when inserting citations from your bibliography.