This is a repository of the best TikZ examples I have found around the web and from papers, slides, tutorials, and books. Most of the examples are simple enough to encourage anyone to start learning TikZ. By having the result (graphic) on a web page, and be able to click on it to see the code, it rapidly helps to make the connection between code and output. I find this idea fantastic.
TikZ is ideal for any kind of publications either websites, blogs, papers, articles, slides, or books because they are portable and reproducible. TikZ files are text not binaries. They don’t require mouse and clicks but writing code to connect objects and elements. These object can be very simple or as sophisticated as you want. TikZ graphics can be built under any LaTex environment for any operating system: Windows, Linux or Mac OS.
There are hundreds of libraries for TikZ in all scientific fields. That makes it easier to build advanced graphics for practically any domain or discipline because you are able to start from code already written.
While working with Latex and TikZ file I had this question:
How can I use the power of R to organize TikZ related files?
R is very friendly to Latex and TikZ through the packages
TikZ involves a source file, which carries the
tex extension; the PDF that is generated by your Latex compiler and editor (I use TexStudio); the graphics output file -that could be anything imaginable. I use
GitHub Pages: https://f0nzie.github.io/tikz_favorites/