Accessible math for all!
MathPlayer 4 public beta available free!
Design Science MathPlayer™ is a universal math
reader that now enables math to be spoken in assistive technology products.
MathPlayer continues to have the most advanced support for MathML of any
renderer available, including support for MathML 3 features such as
line-breaking, indentation and elementary math, and supports both visual
rendering and speech in Internet Explorer (requires
Enterprise Mode in IE11).
MathPlayer is based on MathML technology and we make it available for
free in order to foster the adoption of MathML in the math, science, and
education communities. Download MathPlayer>
Do you have the latest version of MathPlayer?
Use our MathPlayer Installation Check page to see if
you have the latest version. If you need to upgrade, find out about
MathPlayer's new features here.
MathPlayer User Manual
Right-click on an equation and see what MathPlayer lets you do with it! You
can cut-and-paste math into any one of a growing number of MathML-compatible
software packages, such as Maple and Mathematica. You can open it in our MathFlow
and MathType products for further editing, reuse in your own documents, and much
more in our MathPlayer User Manual.
available to your readers
If you publish web pages containing MathML, readers using Internet Explorer
will need to install MathPlayer on their computers. Obviously, one way to do
this is to have them download MathPlayer from our website like you probably did.
To get some tips on how best to communicate this to your readers using our
MathPlayer Logo Program, as well as some alternative distribution options, visit
Making MathPlayer Available to Your Readers.
MathPlayer and MathML technology
MathML is an XML-based language for encoding mathematics that was
standardized by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) in 1998. Many software
packages including browsers, editors, computer algebra programs and publishing
software use MathML to communicate. Design Science has been involved in MathML
technology since it was invented. Find out about our current
Math Accessibility Technology efforts.
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