intended rendering:
1.) >
2.) ≥
3.) <
4.) ≤
5.) ≠
6.) ∞
7.) superscript
8.) subscript
9.) ×
10.) ÷
11.) ±
12.) α
13.) π
14.) √(2)
15.) 45°
16.) ≈
17.) bold type
18.) If you want to insert an image that is already on a web page somewhere right click on the image and click on Properties. Next highlight and copy the address of the image. Next, in your discussion board postings you can insert the image using the code which you can read below. Here is an example:
You can leave off the width and height values in the image source tag if you don't know how many pixels wide and high your image is.
19.) You can also control
where a line break occurs.
20.) You might want to tell a page not to break in the middle of an equation such as y = ax2 + bx + c Go ahead and resize this window to try and break up the equation.
21.) Which reminds me of italic.
22.) Some fractions are available such as ½, ¼ ¾
23.) You can represent a radical as in this example: √(a2 + b2) ≠ a + b

html code: corresponding to the rendering above 1.) &gt; 2.) &ge; 3.) &lt; 4.) &le; 5.) &ne; 6.) &infin; 7.) super<sup>script</sup> 8.) sub<sub>script</sub> 9.) &times; 10.) &divide; 11.) &plusmn; 12.) &alpha; (Actually, this one works for any Greek letter, just replace alpha with the Greek letter you desire. Capitalize it if you want the capitalized Greek letter.) 13.) &pi; 14.) &radic;(2) 15.) 45&deg; 16.) &asymp; 17.) <b>bold</b> type 18.) If you want to insert an image that is already on a web page somewhere right click on the image and click on Properties. Next highlight and copy the address of the image. Next, in your discussion board postings you can insert the image using the code which you can read below. Here is an example: <img src="http://www.lcc.edu/~lshears/math122/discbrd_chtrm/unit4/hexagon.gif" width="208" height="253"> <br>You can leave off the width and height values in the image source tag if you don't know how many pixels wide and high your image is. 19.) You can also control<br>where a line break occurs. 20.) You might want to tell a page not to break in the middle of an equation such as <nobr><em>y</em> = <em>ax</em><sup>2</sup> + <em>bx</em> + c</nobr> Go ahead and resize this window to try and break up the equation. 21.) Which reminds me of <em>italic</em>. 22.) Some fractions are available such as &frac12;, &frac14; &frac34; 23.) You can represent a radical as in this example: &radic;(a<sup>2</sup> + b<sup>2</sup>) &ne; a + b