Hi everyone! I started to learn shorthand 2 years ago. However, English is not my mother language, and in real life I use so little English that I nearly don't have chances to practice shorthand at all. So my shorthand skills are lack of training. However, I came to the United States a week ago, and I'm having classes in English. Now I got a lot of chances to use shorthand to take notes in classes. I'm a math major, and most of my notes might seem not understandable to you, but I'd like to upload them anyway.
This is Taylor Polynomials taught by Prof. Yashtini from Georgia Tech.
I maybe made a lot of mistakes, so if you find any, please tell me so that I can correct them.
On your first post you said: "I maybe made a lot of mistakes, so if you find any, please tell me so that I can correct them." So on this second upload, the first document I noticed you wrote "note" and "improves" (I think). Start the "n" or 'm' on the line. Put the "o-t" with the "o" under the line a bit and the 't' going up from there. On the "improves" put the "pr-o-v-s" under it. At least that's how I learned it. It doesn't have to be exactly on the line, but I always write it on the line to keep it straight (for my handwriting). When writing on the second line you may need to skip the area with the outline, but that is fine. The outlines are great, so if you want to write them that way, do so.
I'm sure you wrote it correctly, but for my knowledge, on the second upload, half down down, under all those math stuff, what is that first word? Looks like "int-e-r-e-k" as an outline or something? Maybe I'm thinking of one word and it's something completely different. Or some word I don't know.
You're doing great! Thank you for sharing.
"Gregg Shorthand had achieved the most extraordinary success ever attained by any system in the history of shorthand." John Robert Gregg, 1922
Teddy, I wonder if you could help out this old post Math Terms greggshorthand.proboards.com/thread/809/math-terms The original poster was asking how to write math terms in Gregg. Even if the original poster isn't here anymore, someone else might like to know.