Leibniz is a digital scientific notation under development. It should be considered experimental at this point.
This repository contains example documents that use Leibniz. These documents are meant to illustrate what a digital scientific notation looks like, and how it can be used.
All content in this repository is published under the Creative Commons Attribution licence.
In the Leibniz documents, computationally relevant definitions and rules are shown on a blue background. Computed content is shown on a green background.
An important distinction in Leibniz that is often neglected in traditional mathematical notation is the one between values and variables. For example, a time value t refers to a specific moment in time, whereas a time variable t stands for an arbitrary time value. In Leibniz, variables are typeset in italics.
Each example also contains a link to an XML version, which contains just the definitions and rules. It is meant to be processed by software. There is also a link to the source code, which is written in an extension of the Scribble language, which is the documentation language of the Racket software ecosystem.
Leibniz by example is the first example you should look at, because it contains many explanations of Leibniz itself. You can also consult the machine-readable version of the equations it contains as an XML file, and have a look at the source code from which both the human-readable and the machine-readable versions are generated.