Seems like this thread is a bit off topic now, but I'll chime in anyway. When I co-write a paper with latex users, I use latexdiff:
When I need reviews from non-latex users (e.g. my boss), I have them markup a PDF by hand or via pdf markup software (e.g. Adobe Acrobat).
Date: Tue, 27 Apr 2010 22:23:55 -0400
From: william ratcliff
I've started keeping papers under version control for latex. But, if
I have collaborators who use word, then I just track changes.
On Tue, Apr 27, 2010 at 9:13 PM, Ryan May <rmay31@...287...> wrote:
Yeah, I check in my LaTeX file, bibliography, and any python
scripts for figures into a subversion repo.
On Tue, Apr 27, 2010 at 5:32 PM, G?khan >>> Sever<gokhansever@...287...> wrote:
We have old-stylers as well:)
http://www.foxitsoftware.com/pdf/reader/has nice annotation
tools for PDF reviewing, and its very fast and it works
Linux through CrossOver (probably would work via wine as
What type of revision tracking do you use? Treat your
Google code has in-place commenting option that makes me
revisioning would be easier that way (one day when I start
On Tue, Apr 27, 2010 at 4:32 PM, Ryan May<rmay31@...287...> >>>>> wrote:
My advisor just writes on a print out of the PDF. I'll
make the changes in the revision tracked latex document.
On Tue, Apr 27, 2010 at 4:18 PM, G?khan >>>>>>> Sever<gokhansever@...287...> wrote:
Hi Ryan, What is your typical reviewing process? Do
you ask people to review on PDF outputs or via
version controlled Latex document? OpenOffice also
has a good review system where I can track my/others
changes easily. On Tue, Apr 27, 2010 at 3:27 PM,
Ryan May<rmay31@...287...> wrote:
I know this started with non-Latex, but I've
found that passing
latex-generated PDFs works well to get reviews
from non-Latex people. But then again, the
people I work with don't rely upon MS Office's
electronic editing capabilities.