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1

You can't do this directly. However, you can define a macro which sets long-format to \capitalisewords in a group: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{mfirstuc} \usepackage{acro} \DeclareAcronym{t}{short={t},long={this is a test}} \newcommand*\accapitalizelong[1]{% \begingroup \acsetup{long-format=\capitalisewords}% #1% \endgroup } ...


0

I had the same problem and solved it for my purposes by simply definiing two acronyms, one for use in mid-sentnece, and one for initial sentence use. Each marks the other acronym as used. \newacro{abr}[abr\acused{Abr}]{abbrevation} % Mid-sentence \newacro{Abr}[abr\acused{abr}]{Abbrevation} % Sentence initial


3

The double braces don't provide the required protection. Use title = {Short history of {PACS}. {Part} {I}: {USA}.},


7

The \textcite command uses the standard capitalization; however the biblatex package provides \Textcite for use at the beginning of a sentence (section 3.7.2 of the manual). \documentclass{scrartcl} \usepackage[style=authoryear,sorting=nyt,backend=biber,useprefix=false]{biblatex} \usepackage{filecontents} \begin{filecontents*}{\jobname.bib} ...



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