\documentclass{article} \usepackage[polutonikogreek,english]{babel} \usepackage[iso-8859-7]{inputenc} \usepackage{epigrafica} %%%%% Theorems and friends \newtheorem{theorem}{»εΰώγλα}[section] \newtheorem{lemma}[theorem]{Υόλλα} \newtheorem{proposition}[theorem]{–ώϋτασγ} \newtheorem{corollary}[theorem]{–ϋώισλα} \newtheorem{definition}[theorem]{œώισλϋρ} \newtheorem{remark}[theorem]{–αώατόώγσγ} \newtheorem{axiom}[theorem]{ΝνΏυλα} \newtheorem{exercise}[theorem]{Εσξγσγ} %%%%% Environment proof'' \newenvironment{proof}{{\textit{Νπϋδεινγ:}}}{\ \hfill$\Box$} \newenvironment{hint}{{\textit{’πϋδεινγ:}}}{\ \hfill$\Box$} %%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% \title{The \textsc{epigrafica} font family} \author{Antonis Tsolomitis\\ Laboratory of Digital Typography\\ and Mathematical Software\\ Department of Mathematics\\ University of the Aegean} \date {\textsc{27} May \textsc{2006}} \begin{document} \maketitle \section{Introduction} The Epigrafica family is a derivative work of the MgOpenCosmetica fonts which has been made available by Magenta Ltd (\texttt{http://www.magenta.gr}) under the \textsc{gpl} license. This is the initial release of Epigrafica and supports only monotonic Greek, and the OT1 and T1 partially. Polytonic and full OT1 and T1 support is under development. However, basic latin is supported. The greek part is to be used with the greek option of the Babel package. The fonts are loaded with \verb|\usepackage{epigrafica}|. The package provides a true small caps font although not provided by the source fonts from Magenta. However, the text figures are currently under development. In addition to this there have been several enhancements both to glyph coverage and to some buggy splines (for example, in O, Q and others) Finally, the math symbols are taken from the pxfonts package. \section{Installation} Copy the contents of the subdirectory afm in texmf/fonts/afm/source/public/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory doc in texmf/doc/latex/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory enc in texmf/fonts/enc/dvips/public/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory map in texmf/fonts/map/dvips/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory tex in texmf/tex/latex/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory tfm in texmf/fonts/tfm/public/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory type1 in texmf/fonts/type1/public/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent Copy the contents of the subdirectory vf in texmf/fonts/vf/public/Epigrafica/ \medskip \noindent In your installations updmap.cfg file add the line \medskip \noindent Map epigrafica.map \medskip Refresh your filename database and the map file database (for example, on Unix systems run mktexlsr and then run the updmap script as root). You are now ready to use the fonts provided that you have a relatively modern installation that includes pxfonts. \section{Usage} As said in the introduction the package covers both english and greek. Greek covers only monotonic for the moment. For example, the preample \begin{verbatim} \documentclass{article} \usepackage[english,greek]{babel} \usepackage[iso-8859-7]{inputenc} \usepackage{epigrafica} \end{verbatim} will be the correct setup for articles in Greek. \bigskip \subsection{Transformations by \texttt{dvips}} Other than the shapes provided by the fonts themselves, this package provides a slanted shape using the standard mechanism provided by dvips. \subsection{Euro} Euro is also available in LGR enconding. \verb|\textgreek{\euro}| gives \textgreek{\euro}. \section{Samples} The next two pages provide samples in english and greek with math. \newpage Adding up these inequalities with respect to $i$, we get \begin{equation} \sum c_i d_i \leq \frac1{p} +\frac1{q} =1\label{10}\end{equation} since $\sum c_i^p =\sum d_i^q =1$.\hfill$\Box$ In the case $p=q=2$ the above inequality is also called the \textit{Cauchy-Schwartz inequality}. Notice, also, that by formally defining $\left( \sum |b_k|^q\right)^{1/q}$ to be $\sup |b_k|$ for $q=\infty$, we give sense to (9) for all $1\leq p\leq\infty$. A similar inequality is true for functions instead of sequences with the sums being substituted by integrals. \medskip \textbf{Theorem} {\itshape Let \$1