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JMathLib is usually executed from the command line, but it can also be executed using a GUI in the JMathHome page.
Please note that JMathLib is not a graphical programming environment like Scilab, FreeMat, Octave or Matlab.
The library is distributed in source and binary form and no license is required for the binary distribution.
However, if you wish to make modifications to the source code, then please follow the conditions and obtain the necessary permission from the authors:

JMathLib is distributed in the following directories:

binary distribution of JMathLib, in both source and binary form

compiled source code and other useful files

C code to JMathLib’s main functions

header file for JMathLib

global variables of JMathLib

internal functions of JMathLib

header file for JMathLib’s main functions

C code to JMathLib’s main functions

header file for JMathLib’s main functions

configuration files for JMathLib

JMathLib is provided as a set of Perl scripts that parse and interpret the
JMathExpressions and turn them into a graphical display.
The commands are presented as lists of commands to be typed into a
command prompt.
Please note that when JMathLib is executed in an interactive session,
the commands are provided to you as a list, however when JMathLib
is executed from a script file, then the commands are provided to
you as a list of words separated by a space.
You can choose whether to run JMathLib interactively or from a script
The graphical display is produced by a JVGRID package (part of
JMathLib) that uses the procedures of the Java Application Programming Interface (API)
to render the figures and boxes of the JMathExpressions.
If you are going to produce graphics, then you may find it
useful to read the documentation of JVGRID,
which is provided with the package. 384a16bd22

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KEYMACRO is a shareware macro recorder and editor for Microsoft Windows. It is an alternative to the standard DOS (and later) text-based terminal editor.
KEYMACRO records macros as actions that can be performed on the keyboard, rather than typing. This offers several advantages, including:
* The ability to define macros in a more concise way
* The ability to define macros to access the same commands multiple times
* The ability to include or exclude parts of the commands
* The ability to edit the commands after recording
Additionally, you can combine macros and define a series of actions using them. You can record keystrokes on the keyboard, and edit the commands before they are used. After the macro is defined, press CTRL-L to insert it in the program, then press “Escape” to “Free” the macros editor. Press CTRL-N to navigate to the next macro and CTRL-P to navigate to the previous one.
Once you have recorded a macro, you can create “Sequences” with multiple macros. Each macro in the sequence has a unique “SID”, and can be assigned to a keyboard shortcut key (Press CTRL-L to insert a sequence, then CTRL-N to navigate to the first macro, and CTRL-P to navigate to the last). The macro will not be performed until the first key is pressed.
After you have defined the macro, you can specify the location on the keyboard where it will be performed, and the associated action. If the same key is pressed twice, the second keystroke will be ignored (e.g. if you press “Left” twice, the second keystroke will not be applied).
You can add comments to a macro to remember what it was intended to do.
For example, “Make a quotation”. You can make it “Make a quotation and press CTRL-A”. Then, you can use CTRL-L to insert a new sequence, CTRL-N to navigate to the first macro, and CTRL-P to navigate to the last. Then, you can press CTRL-P CTRL-P to navigate to the second macro in the sequence, press “Escape” to “Free” the macros editor, and then press CTRL-A to “Make” a quotation and press CTRL-L to insert a sequence.
You can add the macro to a keyboard shortcut by pressing CTRL-L to insert a sequence, CTRL-N to navigate to the first macro, and CTRL-P to navigate to the last