6 replaced http://stackoverflow.com/ with https://stackoverflow.com/
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Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 11, 22, 33.
  • 88 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 44 and 55 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 77 and 66 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

5 replaced http://cs.stackexchange.com/ with https://cs.stackexchange.com/
source | link

Of your 8 examples:

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

4 replaced http://math.stackexchange.com/ with https://math.stackexchange.com/
source | link

Of your 8 examples:

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

Of your 8 examples:

  • I don't see the need for mathematical markup for 1, 2, 3.
  • 8 is squarely off-topic, it's a math question. There's a site for that.
  • 4 and 5 are algorithm questions. They're grandfathered in on SO by tradition, but they're not programming questions. I'd vote to close them as off-topic if I caught them coming in, but I prefer to let old borderline questions stand and only close the strongly off-topic ones. There's a proper site for algorithm questions now.

This leaves 7 and 6 as questions which are within SO's scope and would benefit from math markup. I don't think the need is common enough to warrant adding that feature to SO.

When a question is borderline between SO and CS.SE, I find that a good guideline for choosing which site has the most appropriate audience is whether it would benefit most from code markup or math markup. This isn't foolproof, but it's good enough that I think we're giving the right tools to the right audiences.

And yes, MathJax is still slow for some people.

3 replaced http://meta.crypto.stackexchange.com/ with https://crypto.meta.stackexchange.com/
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2 5 was in there twice, 7 wasn't
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1
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