1 | initial version |

Jupyter has the possibity to export a workheet to latex (see File > Download to format... > Latex) but the rendering will look exactly like the worksheet, that is with a monospaced font, not as nice latex formulas.

Let me suggest the converse approach: you can embed Sage computation directly within Latex document with sagetex, so that when you enter some Sage code, it will be replaced with a latexed version of the Sage result in the compilation. See the following part for more details: https://doc.sagemath.org/html/en/tutorial/sagetex.html

2 | No.2 Revision |

Jupyter has the possibity to export a workheet to latex (see File > Download to format... > Latex) but the rendering will look exactly like the worksheet, that is with a monospaced font, not as nice latex formulas.

Let me suggest the converse approach: you can embed Sage computation directly within Latex document with sagetex, so that when you enter some Sage code, it will be replaced with a latexed version of the Sage result in the compilation. See the following part for more details: https://doc.sagemath.org/html/en/tutorial/sagetex.html

**EDIT** : If the goal is to avoid using LaTeX because it is too complicated for students, why not directly work with jupyter notebooks ? It is possible to add some text (markdown) cells, add images, export/import them from almost everywhere, etc. If the students do not want/have to learn latex, they could just share and print jupyter worksheets.

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