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Putting this here because had the same problem, found this question and used code from the accepted answer, but then expanded it; might be useful for somebody else Here's a variant using LaTeX3's experimental regular expressions. Of course that's overkill for the question, but by matching the token against a regex it's much more powerful. Here I'm using it ...


A neat trick to get the WYSIWYG effect in the titles of your bibtex is to use double curlies to encode the titles, e.g.: @book{aitchison2001language, title={{Language Change: Progress or Decay?}}, author={Aitchison, Jean}, year={2001}, publisher={Cambridge University Press} }


No need of sectsty with scrartcl. Use \addtokomafont{disposition}{\normalfont\scshape} Code: \documentclass[paper=a4, fontsize=11pt]{scrartcl} % A4 paper and 11pt font size %\usepackage{sectsty} % Allows customizing section commands %\allsectionsfont{\normalfont\scshape} % Make all sections centered, the default font and small caps ...


It depends upon the intent of the original post. It is ambiguous whether Afin is a single word (not in English as far as I know) or whether you intended two separate words A fin. \lettrine{A}{}fin showed above the water swimming menacingly toward our hero. The lettrine command takes two parameters, one for the first letter of a word, and a second for ...


The correct input is \`E Italian uses two kinds of accents, grave and acute. According to the most widespread usage, only the grave accent is used on a, i, o and u \`a \`i \`o \`u \`A \`I \`O \`U Some publishers, however, prefer to use an acute accent on i and u. With the vowel e, either the acute or the grave accent is used, to denote its closed or ...


If you want a capital È with the accent grave, you use the backtick character (`), not the apostrophe character ('). The backtick is located in the upper left corner of your keyboard (assuming QWERTY) with the tilde (~), above the TAB and below the ESC keys. The code should look like this: \`E Not this: \'E


I think you should define the description of all your acronyms as needed in the text, i.e., lower-case. Then, you can redefine the glossary style to produce the output you desire. If I understand you correctly, you want the first letter of the explanation to be capitalized. This can be achieved as follows (note: I am not really familiar with tex programming ...

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