This also rewards good package design as the better ones definition patterns are, the clearer the documentation built will be. The first place any documentation starts is as a documentation template. The preeminent environment for any technical workflows. For instance if there is a page at "Guides/MyPaclet" in our "Documentation_MyPaclet" paclet, by using "MyPaclet" as the "LinkBase" this page will resolve to "MyPaclet/guide/MyPaclet" on lookup, and so the documentation will behave as expected. Instead, we'll follow suit with what WRI does for many of its subpaclets, such as "ServiceConnections" and curated data and append a qualifier to the paclet name. I've talked about paclets before on a number of occasions, so I won't go into depth on them now, but if you want a refresher you can look here . We can take this further, though, and do the same for an entire set of contexts to link a package or multiple packages together: This gives us a really powerful way to provide accessible documentation with a minimum of effort. So instead of "MyPaclet" we'll call it "Documentation_MyPaclet" to make it obvious where it comes from. Learn how, Wolfram Natural Language Understanding System, Knowledge Representation & Natural Language, Scientific and Medical Data & Computation, WSTP (Wolfram Symbolic Transfer Protocol). Simply building the documentation isn't enough, though. In actually using the template we also find that there are, in essence, the different sections encoded—a usage template, a details box, an examples pane, and related links. It consists of this documentation, one Mathematica package file, and data files. Guides have four parts. Demandez a Mathematica de calculer cette expression par l’ordre : A[q ] :=Integrate[Exp[-I 2 Pi q x], {x, -a/2, a/2 }] (le sens du := et du q sera donn´e plus tard), puis taper Shift+Entre´e pour ex´ecuter cette commande. It doesn't always stay up-to-date (as of writing this the documentation it builds by default is still on version 11.0) and by using it we lose the edge of our knowledge of Mathematica. The Collection discontinued printing as of January 2012, but the Mathematica 7 edition of each title remains available for download as a PDF. As a result, the book became solely part of the online Wolfram Mathematica Documentation Center, which also serves as the repository for full-text legacy versions of the book. The first and second, however, are a little bit trickier. In fact, this template system may even be a little bit worse than Workbench's DocuTools (although significantly less bloated and quicker to use). Login; Registration; Donate; Books; Add book; Categories; Most Popular; Recently Added; Z-Library Project; Top Z-Librarians; Blog; Part of Z-Library project. Drawn from the in-product documentation of Mathematica, the 23-title Tutorial Collection gives users targeted instruction on the functions, capabilities, and unified architecture of the Mathematica system. On the other hand, using Workbench restricts ones possibilities. You can also enter commands from within the Documentation Center. It uses my larger BTools toolchain to provide extra linkages to the entire Mathematica ecosystem. It is a key way to deliver technical computing solutions in a networked environment. Forked from alchemy. When we build our documentation paclets, we'll want to make them to have four properties: They are obviously documentation, not code, They do not interfere or interact with the package they document in anyway. The actual details behind this can be a bit gory, but you can read about them in my post on StackExchange . Ref pages come in a few different flavors, but the most common one, and the most common type of documentation in general, is the symbol page. PDF[dist, x] gives the probability density function for the distribution dist evaluated at x. PDF[dist, {x1, x2, ...}] gives the multivariate probability density function for a distribution dist evaluated at {x1, x2, ...}. This will be an entirely generic paclet server, but it will serve as a way to easily share documentation in small chunks, just like curated data. Before jumping into the actual code, though, it's worth noting that WRI does provide a tool for building docs. Overall, then, we'll have our Paclet expression look like: This is something I go over here as well. Neural Networks is a Mathematica package designed to train, visualize, and validate neural network models. As usual, it's exposition of something I spent a while developing and have cooked into one of my packages . It allows you to build websites with interactive calculations and visualizations driven by Mathematica. One last thing to comment on is how we can take our documentation Notebooks and turn them into true HTML documentation which you can peruse on the web. In[1]:= 2+ 2 Out[1]= 4 You should realize that notebooks are part of the "front end" to Mathematica. Instead of going directly to the Documentation Center, I would recommend using the Function Navigator and Virtual Book to help you to find what you are looking for in the documentation.