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1

This is a bug. I'll get it fixed in the next version. For now, a simple workaround is to use one of the new acronym styles: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[acronym,shortcuts]{glossaries} \setacronymstyle{long-short} \newacronym{mTA}{mTA}{my test acronym} \begin{document} Try acr shortcuts:\\ \acf{mTA}\\ \Acf{mTA}\\ \acfp{mTA}\\ \Acfp{mTA}\\ Try acr ...

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I'm not familiar with LyX and unfortunately I have problems installing it. However, your problem can be solved by redefining the chapter command. Add the following to your preamble in LyX: \renewcommand{\thechapter}{\Roman{chapter}} It will look something like this: If you want small roman numerals, simply use \roman{chapter}.

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If your .bib file has “Journal of personality and individual differences” the information has been lost. BibTeX has the possibility of lowercasing titles, but not of uppercasing them, because this requires subtle decision based on semantics.

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After perusing the FAQ some more, I came across this answer, which gives another solution: Download and incorporate the package lcsect.sty into your source .tex file. Use the \lcsection command for sections, but convert the text to upper case by hand to stay consistent with the other titles. \documentclass{sig-alternate} \usepackage{lcsect} ...

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Another option, sig-alternate.cls uses \uppercase in \@sect to format sectional unit titles; you can patch \@sect to use \MakeTextUppercase (from the textcase package) instead; in this way, the case of any math expressions in the titles won't be changed and the arguments of \cite, \label and \ref will also be prevented from being uppercased: ...

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If this isn't too much of a nuisance... \documentclass{sig-alternate} \begin{document} \section{Introduction} \label{sec:introduction} The introduction. \def\x{\ref{sec:introduction}} \section{The section after Section~\x} \end{document}

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