A prevalent symbol used in mathematics is **Such that**. In mathematical equations, various **Such that** symbols are used, the symbols are `∋`

, `|`

and `:`

.

In this tutorial, we will discuss how various **Such that** symbols are used in LaTeX.

Symbol/Unicode | Contains as Member/U+220B |
---|---|

Type of symbol | Mathematical Operator |

Package (requirement) | No |

Argument | No |

Latex command | `\ni` |

Example | `\ni` → ∋ |

You don’t need any package to print this symbol in a LaTeX document. Using LaTeX’s default `\ni`

command will print this symbol `∋`

in the document,

and it is a math mode command so you must enter this command in single dollar(`$`

) or double dollar(`\[ .. \]`

) quotations.

You can also use pipe symbols `|`

and `:`

symbols from buttons on your keyboard, these symbols are also used as Such that symbols.

```
\documentclass{article}
\begin{document}
\[ \{n \ni n> 0\} = \{1,2,3,\dots\} \]
\[ \{n | n> 0\} = \{1,2,3,\dots\} \]
\[ \{n : n> 0\} = \{1,2,3,\dots\} \]
\end{document}
```

**Output :**