LaTeX is the best way to write mathematics. It completely pisses all over Word. However, it does take some time to get used to so might not be worth your while if you won't write too much. The way I use it is to first download and install a latex editor and then get writing, but I would recommend that you use this website instead since you can get going a lot quicker. The upshot of the whole business is that you type in here and then a pdf is generated with all the equations looking ace. I'll give you some examples.
With TikZ 3.0, there’s a new kind of transparency: you can use blend modes.
This short Venn diagram example shows how the screen blend mode can be used to create a clear visual effect with just a few lines of code.
Overall, there are 16 blend modes to choose from: normal, multiply, screen, overlay, darken, lighten, color dodge, color burn, hard light, soft light, difference, exclusion, hue, saturation, color, luminosity.
The code for this example was written by Paul Gaborit, published on TeX.SE and then on TeXample.net. This abstract is adapted from that on TeXample.
El presente documento es una guía amigable de LaTeX para la redacción de protocolos de investigación con algunas sugerencias de como debe ser presentada y redactada la propuesta. Esta guía actualmente es utilizada por el departamento posgrado de ingeniería electrónica del Instituto Tecnológico de Morelia.