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The glossaries bundle also provides the mfirstuc package, which provides the command \capitalisewords, which converts the first letter of each word to uppercase. This can be adapted so that instead of converting the letter to uppercase, it turns it bold instead. A new command can be created to do this: ...


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The answer by Fallino is almost right, but it allows only for either the types ("Figure", "Table", "Section"...), or the labels to be bold. Example: In \cref{sectionname} we review the initial conditions ... Leads to different output depending on the lines in the preamble. Case 1 \usepackage[capitalize, nameinlink]{cleveref} ...


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LaTeX works in one of three modes. (There are actually six TeX modes, but we really don't need to go into too much detail here. If you're interested: link.): Paragraph mode Math mode Left-to-right mode (LR mode) Paragraph mode is for normal text. LaTeX treats your input as text, it treats it as a series of letters which make up words which make up ...


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A comment up front: It's strongly advisable to render the entire formula in math mode: $T^{-1}(x)=\frac{9}{5}x+32$. Typographic spacing rules differ according to whether the material is text or a (math) formula. Is you switch back and forth between the two modes within one and the same formula, there's no hope of getting the correct spacing. I can think of ...


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One possible way of achieving this "manually" would be: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{paralist} \begin{document} \begin{compactenum}[\bfseries I.] \item \textbf{Some text:} item one. \item \textbf{Some other text:} item two. \end{compactenum} \end{document} Which would look like this: If you want the same kind of coustom text for all ...


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Instead of \textbf use \boldsymbol (load the amsmath package to get it) to get it bold, put everything in math mode, and to get it upright use the upgreek package and \uptheta instead of theta: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{amsmath} \usepackage{upgreek} \begin{document} $\boldsymbol{\uptheta}$ \end{document} If you do not need it just for one theta, ...



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