## News

Index

Working with MUMIE as author

• Initial steps:
• Articles:
• Problems:
• Programming with Python
• New Visualizations with JSXGraph
• Old Visualizations:
• Media Documents:

Working with MUMIE as teacher

Using MUMIE via plugin in local LMS

FAQ

Overview

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# Visualizations in problems

Any question can be augmented by a canvas with a plot of several functions.

• \plotF{1}{f} this f is registered for drawing (as 1st drawable function, the next one e.g. \plotF{2}{g})
• \plotFrom{1}{ _number_} the left bound of the (first) function's domain is defined
• \plotTo{1}{ _number_} the right bound of the function's domain is defined
• \plotColor{1}{ _color_} to define the plot color (black, red, green, blue, yellow, magenta, pink, gray, orange, white are possible values, case is ignored, if you write vanilla or something it's interpreted as white :v: )
• \plotLeft{ _number_} to define the leftmost canvas ordinate, and \plotRight{ _number_} for the rightmost one
• \plotSize{ _integer_} to define the size of the canvas, default is 300
• \plotRatio{keep} to keep the ratio of the two coordinate axises 1:1, default is 'auto' that scales the y-axis based on the functions that are plotted

Example:

123456789101112131415161718192021\begin{question}  \begin{variables}    \randint{a}{2}{4}     \function{f}{a^x}  \end{variables}   \text{Wählen Sie aus.}  \type{mc.yesno}    \plotF{1}{f} % % the function a1 is defined below in 'variables' in the usual way  \plotFrom{1}{-2} % % and is plotted starting from 0.0  \plotTo{1}{2} % % and ending in 1.0 , it's a quarter of a circle  \plotColor{1}{blue} % % colored blu  \plotLeft{-2} % % defines the canvas bound left  \plotRight{2}   \begin{choice}    \text{Die Basis der skizzierten Funktion ist größer als $1$.}    \solution{true}   \end{choice}\end{question} 

# Visualizations in articles

Example:

123456789101112131415161718192021222324252627282930313233343536373839404142434445\begin{genericGWTVisualization}[600][600]{gwtviz}   \title{Betrag einer reellen Zahl}    \text{    W\"ahlen Sie eine Zahl $a$ zwischen $-10$ und $10$. Beobachten Sie $a$    und ihren Betrag  $|a|$ auf der Zahlengeraden.  }   \begin{canvas}    \plotSize{500,80}    \plotLeft{-11}    \plotRight{11}    \plot[numberLine]{p1,p2}    \slider{slider}  \end{canvas}   \text{    \IFELSE{var(n) >= 0}{      Die Zahl $a$ is positiv oder Null. Somit      ist $a=|a|$ und auf der Zahlengeraden durch einen grünen Punkt dargestellt.    }{      Die Zahl $a$ ist negativ. Somit ist  $a = -|a|$. Die Zahl $a = \var{a}$ ist durch einen roten Punkt       auf der negativen Halbachse dargestellt. Der Betrag $|a|=\var{abs}$ ist auf der postiven Halbachse als gr\"uner Punkt dargestellt.    }  }    \begin{variables}     \number[editable]{n}{real}{-1}    \number{a}{real}{var(n)}    \slider{slider}{n}{-10}{10}    \function{f}{real}{|var(n)|}    \number{abs}{real}{abs(var(n))}    \point{p1}{real}{var(n),0}    \point{p2}{real}{var(abs),0}    \circle{p3}{real}{var(p2),0.5}  \end{variables}   \label{n}{$a=$}   \color{p1}{DARK_RED}  \color{p2}{DARK_GREEN} \end{genericGWTVisualization} 

## Create the first visualization in a document

For the first visualization in an article a few steps are necessary.
WebMiau offers a shortcut to take it off you.

Put the courser on the position where you want to use the visualization and press Alt + W.

WebMiau creates the following things:

1. It creates an entry into the components in the top of the file
2. It imports the necessary package for you \usepackage{mumie.genericvisualization}
3. It creates a visualization wrapper for all visualizations in this article123\begin{visualizationwrapper}...\end{visualizationwrapper} 
4. It creates the visualization environment 123\begin{genericGWTVisualization}[100prc][900]{gwtviz}...     \end{genericGWTVisualization} 

## Create another visualization in a document

If you need more than one visualization in a document, you can insert
another visualization within the visualizationwrapper environment with ALT-G

12345678910111213\usepackage{mumie.genericvisualization} \begin{visualizationwrapper}     \begin{genericGWTVisualization}[600][600]{gwtviz}        ...    \end{genericGWTVisualization}     \begin{genericGWTVisualization}[600][600]{gwtviz}        ...    \end{genericGWTVisualization} \end{visualizationwrapper} 

## Create visualization content

### Writing text

With the text command you can write texts which explain the visualization. As value you can use latex. If you want
to display a variable in the text (for example in formulas) you can use the tex command \$\var{a}\$

123\text{$g$ is a line that runs through $P_1 = \var{p1}$ and $P_2 = \var{p2}$} %write the content in a line\text{....} % next line\text[c]{$y = mx + b = \var{mRes}x + \var{b}$} %write the formula in next line with center alignment 

Different to the generic problem, \var{p1} will be replaced with an interactive Object which might change it's
value if it has dependency to another variable, or even gets edited from the user.
Thus, then it cannot be used as an argument in a \frac command or be used as an exponent or index.

As a workaround, instead of using \text{$\frac{\var(a)}{\var{b}}$} you should create a number variable with type operation

12345\begin{variables}    \number{a}{real}{1}    \number{b}{real}{2}    \number{adivb}{operation}{a/b}\end{variables} 

and later display the variable adivb \text{$\var{adivb}$}

# Visualizations using jsxgraph code

The javascript library JSXgraph can be used in Mumie. For instance, examples from https://jsxgraph.org/wiki/index.php/Category:Examples can be easily imported and used within Mumie articles or problems.

Caution: Currently, the presentation only works with the old frontend. For showing the document in webmiau, one has to start the preview not using F8, but Ctrl+F8.

Example: (complete example at https://miau.mumie.net/web-miau/editor/content%2Fexamples%2FvisualizationExamples%2Fart_native_jsxgraph_1.src.tex )

123456789\begin{jsxgraph}\jxgbox[400px][300px]{box1}\begin{code}  const board = JXG.JSXGraph.initBoard('box1', {boundingbox: [-5, 2, 5, -2]});  var p = board.create('point',[-3,1], {name:'P', size:3, face: 'o'});  var q = board.create('point',[1,-1], {name:'Q', size:3, face: '[]', fixed:true});  var l = board.create('line',[p,q], {name:'l'});\end{code}\end{jsxgraph} 
• The whole visualization has to be wrapped in the jsxgraph-environment \begin{jsxgraph} ... \end{jsxgraph}.
• \jxgbox creates a canvas in which the board can be drawn. Its parameters are
1. width of the canvas (optional, default is 500px)
2. height of the canvas (optional, default is 400px or same as width)
3. id of the jxgbox which is used for initialising the board in the 'JXG.JSXGraph.initBoard'-command.
• The whole javascript-code for the jsxgraph-visualization is written in the code-environment \begin{code} ... \end{code}.

## Using buttons

Buttons for events on the canvas can also be used.
The syntax is \button[id]{label}{action}.

• The optional parameter will be the id of the button.
• The first mandatory parameter is the label text of the button
• The second mandatory parameter describes the action when the button is clicked. It is given by the call of a function that has to be defined in the code-environment.

Example: (complete example at https://miau.mumie.net/web-miau/editor/content%2Fexamples%2FvisualizationExamples%2Fart_native_jsxgraph_button_2.src.tex )

123456789101112131415161718192021\begin{jsxgraph}\jxgbox[500px][300px]{box1}\button{Change Q}{changeQ(currDir)}\begin{code} var directions = ['oben', 'rechts', 'unten', 'links']; const board = JXG.JSXGraph.initBoard('box1', {boundingbox: [-5, 3, 5, -3]}); var p = board.create('point',[-3,1], {name:'P', size:3, face: 'o'}); var q = board.create('point',[1,-1], {name:'Q', size:3, face: '[]', fixed:true}); var l = board.create('line',[p,q], {name:'l'}); var currDir = 'oben'; function changeQ(direction) {  switch (direction) {   case 'oben': q.moveTo([q.X(),q.Y()+1]); currDir = 'rechts'; break;   case 'rechts': q.moveTo([q.X()+1,q.Y()]); currDir = 'unten'; break;   case 'unten': q.moveTo([q.X(),q.Y()-1]); currDir = 'links'; break;   case 'links': q.moveTo([q.X()-1,q.Y()]); currDir = 'oben'; break;   default: console.log('Unidentified direction');  } }\end{code}\end{jsxgraph}