To write 'x converges to 0' I can use x\to 0 that produces $x\to 0$. But how do I write "x does not converge to 0'? I need to strike out $\to$. Well cancel package will be ok.

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  • $\begingroup$ I'm not sure I understand what strike you want.. Something like this $\require{cancel} \cancel \rightarrow$ works? $\endgroup$ – Zacky Apr 14 at 20:20
  • $\begingroup$ thanks @Zacky...... $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:23
  • $\begingroup$ @Zacky post yours, it's more complete, I'll delete mine $\endgroup$ – allesia_b Apr 14 at 20:35
  • $\begingroup$ @Magic_Isa You posted first, so I think you should keep it. $\endgroup$ – Zacky Apr 14 at 20:36
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    $\begingroup$ @Zacky see? OP wants the 'cancel package' answer $\endgroup$ – allesia_b Apr 14 at 20:39
  • $\begingroup$ Hey, I needed both. I had to see which one looked better than the other. $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:44
  • $\begingroup$ By the way, what is OP? I saw that on several occasions. $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:45
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    $\begingroup$ "OP" in forums stands for "original poster", see here. $\endgroup$ – Zacky Apr 14 at 20:49
  • $\begingroup$ well how did you correct my question? i mean how did you write codes with grey background. @Zacky $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:52
  • $\begingroup$ If you are using a computer then you can simply select a text and use Ctrl + K, otherwise from phone one option is to search for a text already with this grey background and copy the quotes around it, e.g. `text` is text. $\endgroup$ – Zacky Apr 14 at 20:58
  • $\begingroup$ ok @Zacky...... $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:59

The cancel package provides some ways to strike through. See here for more, but basically \require{cancel} \cancel \to produces: $\require{cancel} \cancel \to$.
However \not \rightarrow produces something smaller, like: $\not \to$.

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    $\begingroup$ looks good. thanks once again @Zacky $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:40
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    $\begingroup$ Or x\not\to 0 which displays $x\not\to 0$ $\endgroup$ – allesia_b Apr 14 at 20:42
  • $\begingroup$ @Magic_Isa this is what i was actually looking for. smaller code but correct. thanks a lot. $\endgroup$ – Manjoy Das Apr 14 at 20:50

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