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5

It appears you're using a bibliography style that applies "sentence style", i.e., only the first letter of the first word is capitalized, whereas all other letters are automatically set in lowercase. To override this behavior, encase the word or words in question in curly braces, i.e., write title = "{GNU} cflow {Documentation}", Observe that both the ...


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Try cb2Bib: The cb2Bib is a free, open source, and multiplatform application for rapidly extracting unformatted, or unstandardized bibliographic references from email alerts, journal Web pages, and PDF files. Or for other online bibliography parsers just google: http://www.google.com/search?q=bibliography+parser


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Multiple citations at the same place can be achieved with \cite{ref1,ref2,...} Some bibliographic styles (ieee for example) turn multiple citations, i.e., [1,2] into [1], [2]. So, for the second part, it is a matter of the style used and customs.


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You can change the Citation Key in Mendeley to whatever you prefer. You may have to enable this view, by going to the menu->Tools->Options->Document Details, then choose the document type (for instance, Journal Article), then check the Citation Key box. Then, a field for Citation Key should be visible in the details pane on the right hand side of the window. ...


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tl;dr: A universal solution is very nearly impossible, biblatex offers the bookpagination (and pagination field) and a well-coded style will make use of those, so bookpagination = {none} seems a good way to go for biblatex. The Long Answer A solution that works for both natbib and biblatex is almost impossible (one might say all but impossible) for the ...


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I think that thesis type is right. The following shows two possibilities. Incidentally, your date format was wrong, but I've corrected it: you need to divide dates with hyphens not slashes. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{filecontents} \begin{filecontents}{\jobname.bib} @thesis{thesis, author = {John Dough and Jane Doe}, title = {An example of some ...


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You can use sublime text and the alignment plugin: With this plugin, you can select the bib text entry, press Ctrl + Alt + a and the plugin will align the text at =. I have written down some more information about sublime text in my blog. Sublime Text is available for free for unlimited testing for unlimited time for Windows, Mac and Linux. See ...


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This is an example of how to use bibunits. It shows how to use different styles for different bibliographies but obviously you can use the same style instead. Note that these styles don't typeset the url so I've added authors to get things working: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{bibunits} \usepackage{filecontents} \begin{filecontents}{\jobname.bib} ...


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Removing the erroneous commas between the names of the authors, the document compiles: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{apacite} \bibliographystyle{apacite} \begin{filecontents}{\jobname.bib} @report{Jeff2000, author = {Jeff Borland and Peter Dawkins and David Johnson and Ross Williams}, title = {Returns to Investment in Higher Education}, institution ...


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To answer my own question, using BibDesk kind of removes the need of an aligned bib-file, given that I add all entries in BibDesk and basically edit all my references in BibDesk. Since I am LaTeX-ing on OSX, BibDesk may be the best option in that it removes the need to be in the tex editor at all.


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Your question title and your question are unclear and misleading. You assume everybody knows what AES means. My first thought was Advanced Encryption Standard. As you mentioned year and place I infered you mean the Audio Engineering Society. Are you searching the bib-style for a paper on this conference's proceedings? => author guidelines including a LaTeX ...


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If you're using biblatex, take a look on the biblatex manual, section 3.9.1 Generic Commands and Hooks. \finalnamedelim is probably the bibliography string you want to change. You can do that easily with: \renewcommand*{\finalnamedelim}{\addcomma\addspace} You may also take a look at the \multinamedelim-string.


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You have a coding error in your macros. The second \StrSubstitute should not have your \x temporary macro at the end - a final argument to \StrSubstitute should be in square brackets [..] to assign the output to \x, but at this stage you no longer need to save its output. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{xcolor} \usepackage{xstring} ...


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You have to use latexdiff directly on the bbl files. So just execute latexdiff old.bbl new.bbl > diff.bbl and then execute (pdf)latex diff.tex. This generally works well with (author,year) style of citations, but I have not tried it with numbered styles. For the bibnote command you probably have to use --append-textcmd option latexdiff ...



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