Convert Latex, AsciiMath and MathML equations to an image.
Works with:
4,269,192
Overview
Math Equations allows you to take your typeset languages and convert them to images to use inside of your slideshow.  Other features include the ability to reload a equation image and make changes and re upload to your presentation.

Recent changes added the math equations data into the alt text, which you can see by clicking using control + alt + y.

Supported Languages are
-Latex
-AsciiMath
-MathML

Other Features
-Font Color
-Font Size

If you have any problems just send my a message at
bafeaturerequest@gmail.com
Code can be located at

If this extension is interested you can check out my other extension that allows you to create math equations on any site.

Examples
Tex
--valid Tex equation

x^n + y^n = z^n

Tex type uses inline notation.  Which restricts what you can add in your equation.

Add \[ ]\ will cause a error at the current iteration.
Also many formatting tags and the use of usepackage will cause a error. Some of these feature i will include after i build a separate window to work on larger equations.

MathML
--Valid MathML

<mi>&#x3C0;</mi>
<mo>&#x2062;</mo>
<msup>
<mi>r</mi>
<mn>2</mn>
</msup>

MathML doesn't need to have a [itex] tag to be a valid equation.

AsciiMath
--Valid AsciiMath

sum_(i=1)^n i^3=((n(n+1))/2)^2


PricingNot available
Developer
SupportNot available
Math Equations will ask for the permissions shown below. Learn more
This will allow Math Equations to :
View and manage documents that this application has been installed in
View and manage the Google Slides presentations that this application is installed in
View and manage data associated with the application
See your personal info, including any personal info you've made publicly available
View and manage forms that this application has been installed in
Reviews
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A User of Math Equations
June 26, 2018
This is a cool tool and easy to use. My biggest complaint is that it can't be used "in line". In powerpoint, one can insert an equation and it goes into the line that you're on. With this, you type the code, add it to your slide, and it creates a giant figure which you then resize and drag to the appropriate location. So if I have a slide with lots of math in it, I spend a lot of time resizing and dragging, whereas in LaTeX or powerpoint or word I would just enter the code in the line I'm on and it would be placed appropriately. That said, I don't think there are any other math type add-ins for Google Slides right now, so kudos to the developer for creating this.
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A User of Math Equations
January 26, 2018
I think it's good. There are some improvements I can think of that would make it better for me. 1) It would be great if you could type a bunch of code into the math equations menu and then be able to animate by line in the way google slides allows you animate normal text by paragraph. Currently I have to add each line to the slides individually and animate individually. 2) It would be good if the equationd came out smaller on the slide. I don't think I've ever needed the code as big as it comes out. Especially annoying when you have to resize each individual line. 3) I haven't figured out a way to make spaces in the way that normal latex allows. So \vspace{2cm} for example doesn't work. Overall though the idea behind it is fantastic and I find it really useful.
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A User of Math Equations
March 8, 2018
I don't know why the reviews are so bad. This is a great add-on! It's awesome that it connects to equations that are already embedded to allow edits, and the transparency is nice. Super useful! It's just a bit ugly with the yellow backgrounds.
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A User of Math Equations
February 21, 2018
Very useful extension for google presentation for science students, science teachers and researchers in general and data scientists in particular.
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A User of Math Equations
May 6, 2019
This is the best equation editor for google slides. Should add support for inline equations though I can see why it is difficult to do as add-on.
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A User of Math Equations
November 30, 2017
The equation looks right in the bar on the right but when pasted into the document it is transparent, and I can't seem to fix it.
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A User of Math Equations
December 4, 2018
Very good. I wish it had the amsmath package for tex installed so i could use its symbols (such as \implies). Maybe I'm missing that. Otherwise very useful
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A User of Math Equations
April 14, 2019
Nice concept. However, the size setting controls vertical resolution instead of dpi, which somehow varies wildly. This results in some equations (especially long single line ones) looking quite crappy.
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A User of Math Equations
March 15, 2018
Overall I think this app is awesome! Where previously I have used some external web app that creates a similar transparent image of an equation and imported this from file, this app cuts out some of those annoying steps. The interface could probably use a clean up and some features like a shortcut list of previously used equations would be nice. The default size of the imported images could probably also be scaled according to the length of the equation. Otherwise, really nifty app!
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David Chu
January 23, 2018
great, it worked! but it doesn't for \gtrsim
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