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3

This can be done using keywords key in the bibliography field. For example, you can annotate your .bib fields as follows: @online{johnsfirst, title="John", month=November, date=2013, day=10, keywords={john},} @online{johnssecond, title="John", month=November, date=2013, day=10, keywords={john},} @online{tomsfirst, ...


2

The ISO 690 Wikipedia page claims that this standard concerns the required elements, or inputs, of a bibliographic reference, and that it is not concerned with the formatting of the typeset output. If this information is correct, it doesn't make much sense to talk about an ISO690-compliant BibTeX or biblatex style: Just about all BibTeX and biblatex styles ...


2

I've never heard of a super option. But if you dig into the chem-rsc.cbx code, you'll find these lines: \RequireCitationStyle{numeric-comp} \ExecuteBibliographyOptions { autocite = superscript, autopunct = true , sorting = none } So using \autocite instead of \cite should do the trick.


1

always in the argument following \begin{thebibliography} include a number with the same number of digits in the largest reference number. in the case shown here, {99} will do the job, assuming that fewer than a hundred entries are in the bibliography. this argument is what defines the width of the indentation for all the entries. if an "alpha" scheme is ...


1

Collecting my comments into an answer: I'd use either package mhchem or package chemformula. It is then easily possible to use \ce (mhchem) or \ch (chemformula) in the bib file: title = {... \ch{H2O}...}


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This is not exactly the desired behavior, but it might be preferable to assign the same numbering to the same paper? Either way, it is a good starting point and too long for a comment. \documentclass{scrartcl} \usepackage[ backend=biber, style=numeric, defernumbers=true ]{biblatex} \usepackage{filecontents} \begin{filecontents}{\jobname.bib} ...


1

Rather than implementing this feature in biblatex, one could simply do the following: \newcommand{\urlcite}[3]{\footfullcite{#1}, p.~\href{#2}{#3}} This is a fairly 'dumb' command, of course, and you lose out a lot of the clever functionality of biblatex's citation commands. However, in this case, it is not a big loss because: we know that the citation ...


1

The formatting of the names used in the citation call-outs is governed not by the natbib package but by the bibliography style that's in use. I'm assuming that you'll want to show the first names of all authors, rather than just those of of selected authors. While you're at it, I'll also assume that you'd want to show any "junior" name components, if ...



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