The Hypotheses platform now features the KaTeX plugin, which enables bloggers to write using LaTeX language, by inserting LaTeX code inbetween the shortcode
[latex]...[/latex]. Once handled, the LaTeX document preparation system allows a fast and easy visualisation of mathematical formulas, even complex ones. Continue reading Write formulas using LaTeX
From now on, a Lightbox behaviour is added to image galleries integrated into Hypotheses blogs articles or pages. Images appear in the article’s content following a chosen configuration and open overlaying the article’s content, in full size (in the size-limit the screen can display) and with an easy navigation between images. Continue reading Lightbox effect on image galleries
The graphic theme developed by the WordPress team in 2017, Twenty Seventeen, can now be installed by Hypotheses users on their blogs. Its sober content layout allows fewer customization options than a theme like Hueman for instance, but stands out with more header personalization possibilities. This graphic theme is responsive and adapts to all screen sizes. Continue reading Twenty Seventeen, all in the header
On April 27th, 2017 took place the third Hypotheses bloggers Assembly. This annual event is a unique opportunity to meet with the bloggers community and the Hypotheses team, to discuss both the platform, community and readership growth and structuration.
You may find here links to the full speeches and following questions and answers given during this edition of the assembly. As it all took place in french, this post summarizes each talk with the main items that were discussed. Continue reading 2017 Hypotheses bloggers annual Assembly summary
Hypotheses uses every means available to provide the platform and its bloggers a maximum security. As a user of the platform, you have a role to play in this security, notably by choosing a secure password for your account. Continue reading How to change your Hypotheses account password
We have recently launched Anthology, a new research blog compiling a selection of Hypotheses posts that were initially published on the platform in French and have now been translated into English. The aim is to showcase humanities and social science research to an ever wider readership, particularly English-speaking readers.
The posts are selected by the Hypotheses Academic committee, and the aim is to gradually cover all types of blogs and all disciplines. The project is the result of a partnership with the INIST, which is in charge of translating the posts from French to English.
A new post will be published each month.
Featured image: Translation by Christopher Smith (licence: Creative Commons by-nc-sa)