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You can also try the latexdiff package. Basically, it is a diff script that you execute latexdiff new.tex old.tex > diff.tex and then you can compile the diff.tex and check the differences. % new.tex \documentclass{article} \begin{document} I went to the zoo today. \end{document} % old.tex \documentclass{article} \begin{document} I when to the zoo ...


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LyX can make exactly that: However, the changes are stored in their own file format (.lyx) but not in the exported LaTeX (.tex) source or the PDF. For a pure LaTeX solution or see the changes in the PDF, you can use the package changes: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{changes} \begin{document} I \added{went}\deleted{when} to the zoo ...


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This is uses in fact three optional arguments: \ME[operation driver]<operation argument>[operation comment] Any of them can be omitted, in this case nothing would happen. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{changes} \usepackage{xstring} \usepackage{xparse} \definechangesauthor[name={MyName},color=blue]{ME} \DeclareDocumentCommand \MEOrig{ o m }{% ...


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Let go with a MWE: We wanted move "Some changed here" after "Normal text" without lost the traced changes. Steps to follow: Ctrl+May+E (deactivate change-tracking) Add one-two fake sectioning levels to your document so that the chunk of text to move is now alone in a new section, subsection, or so. If needed, make also a fake section at ...



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