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4

Why not just change the type from @inproceedings to @unpublished, which is a pretty flexible type.


4

The easiest way is to use a couple of wrappers and Beamer's article-creation facilities. For example, create main-bit.tex with almost everything: \usepackage[backend=biber]{biblatex} \addbibresource{\jobname.bib} \begin{document} \begin{frame} \frametitle{Test} The solution to all my troubles is in the book by Noes~\cite{Book1}. ...


3

A solution here has to be slightly more involved. We have to modify the author macro quite a bit. \makeatletter \renewbibmacro*{author}{% \ifboolexpr{ test \ifuseauthor and not test {\ifnameundef{author}} } {\usebibmacro{bbx:dashcheck} {\bibnamedash} {\usebibmacro{bbx:savehash}% \ifnameundef{shortauthor}% ...


3

At first you need \addbibresource{\jobname.bib} The extension is needed. However, instead of \small use \tiny and you'll see the font change. \small is often difficult to see because it is only a bit smaller than \normalsize


3

This is an interesting case. Before biber 2.0/biblatex 3.0 labelname was, as you say, generated by biber but is now instantiated by biblatex. Biber doesn't pass sortname back out in the .bbl as it's only used for sorting and biblatex shouldn't need it. Therefore, this shouldn't really ever have worked but it did because biber had access to sortname while it ...


2

Possible duplicate of this question: What is the proper way to represent a talk at a conference (with no proceedings) in BibTeX (hopefully via Zotero)? Normally, conferences have proceedings which are published before the corresponding conference takes place and contain the written version of your poster (short paper) or talk (long paper). In such a case, ...


1

I was thinking of using bibexport to get a .bib file with only the cited references, and create a minimal file with essentially just with the title and such parafernalia only and a \nocite{*}...


1

The simplest solution uses refsection (cf. p.78, biblatex manual). Ex: \begin{refsection}[bibfile1.bib] \nocite{*} \begin{refcontext}[... options ...] \printbibliography \end{refcontext} \end{refsection} where ... options ... is your particular options for this particular bib file.


1

One very clean solution is to make the list format use the two command \multilistdelim and \finallistdelim at the appropriate places \renewbibmacro*{list:plain}{% \ifnumgreater{\value{listcount}}{\value{liststart}} {\ifboolexpr{ test {\ifnumless{\value{listcount}}{\value{liststop}}} or test \ifmoreitems } ...


1

Try this but I can't test without a proper example and biblatex-examples.bib doesn't include anything suitable. \usepackage{xparse} \NewDocumentCommand \parencitetitle { > { \SplitArgument { 1 } { : } } m } {% \myparencitetitle #1} \NewDocumentCommand \myparencitetitle { m m } {% \parentext {\mkbibemph{\MakeUppercase{#1}}:\citetitle{#1:#2}}}


1

Biblatex, as usual, has you covered. The various \(*)cites commands take this general form: \parencites(<multiprenote>)(<multipostnote>)[<pre>][<post>]{<entrykey-1>}...[<p‌​re>][<post>]{<entrykey-n>}. So you can do something like: \parencites(and ...


1

Since you only want the change applied to @articles the best course of action is probably to inject the comma into the in: macro like so \renewbibmacro{in:}{% \ifentrytype{article} {\setunit{\addcomma\space}} {\printtext{\bibstring{in}\intitlepunct}}} This inserts a comma into the punctuation buffer overwriting the period residing there (for ...



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