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For customized commands in TeXMaker add them to your customized completion list. In TeXMaker menu go to User > Customize Completion Here you can add a new command, which should be available in auto-completion then. See also Customize auto-completion in Texmaker for more detailed example.


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This feature (autocompletion) should be the default feature. To ensure it, go to Edit → Preferences. In the editor tab of the window that opens autocompletion (under global editor options) should have been checked like this: Then read this: This is available under the help menu - A short manual for TeXworks. All you have to do is type bfig and press ...


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After googleing for some time, posting this question, I now finally found the correct key words to search for... Here is the solution: In TeXMaker, select User > Customize Completion and add another entry like \CHAPREF{#label#} This will add auto-completion to the CHAPREF command like to the ref command. EDIT: See also Customize auto-completion ...


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Not a solution, but a longer comment: For some people, automatic capitalization of some word processors is a "bug", not a "feature". As pointed Gonzalo Medina. The reason is that in practice there are many exceptions, and supervise/correct every automatic decision is very distracting. In my case, overall I hate write correctly abbreviated name species ...


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Actually you can capitalize the beginning of a new sentence by making . active and redfine it to first test if a space is following the period and then executing \ucmacro (a macro version of the \uppercase primitive) when a space was found and to print whatever was found when it wasn't a space: \documentclass{article} \begin{document} \let\period=. ...


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This is a misunderstanding: LaTeX doesn't help you to write your text, which is the job of the editor. I'm quite confident that such a thing (capitalize each first letter after a dot) can be achieved with emacs or vim. Word is all and everything in one: editor, typesetting machine, spreadsheet and so on and does nothing really well (OK, millions of people ...


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If you type enum and press Tab you will get this: Similarly type item and press Tab to get To put a new \item press Shift + Enter at the end of line For a quick view of these short cuts Press Tools and then Snippets (Cntrl+L, Cntrl+S) to get


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Type begin (without the \), then push TAB. This will complete the environment so you will see \begin{env} \end{env} and the cursor will be highlighting both envs. You can then type enumerate, which will fill enumerate into both env spots, and add an item in the middle: \begin{enumerate} item \end{enumerate} Unfortunately, it seems there is a bug ...



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