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7

The problem, here, is that \cite is no longer really supported by natbib. According to the documentation (pp. 7-8): In the original versions of natbib, the traditional \cite command was used for both textual and parenthetical citations. The presence of an empty optional text in square brackets signalled parenthetical. This syntax has been retained for ...


5

Perhaps the reason is that you compile with bibtex, not biber. Bibtex doesn't understand utf8 — not even 8-bit encoding. Probably you should use biblatex — in which case the syntax for loading the database and a bibliography style should be (for the alphabetic style, for instance): \usepackage[backend=biber,style=alphabetic]{biblatex} ...


5

Winedt offers this functionality. You type \cite{} then this window opens: where you can search the entries. Upon selecting and clicking Insert you will get \cite{E.L.dasilva2000}.


5

You can do this quite easily using reference sections with bound datasources: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[style=authoryear]{biblatex} \addbibresource{resource1.bib} \begin{document} \begin{refsection}[resource2.bib] \nocite{*} \printbibliography \end{refsection} \nocite{*} \printbibliography \end{document} Here, the first \nocite only adds the ...


4

This is another way using JabRef. Open the .bib file in jabref. JabRef offers a push function for several editors. Choose your editor as below: You can do some customization at Options → Preferences as below: Now keep the cursor in your editor where you want to insert the cite command. Go to jabref and select the bib entry to be inserted and press the ...


4

It works for me after pdflatex file bibtex file pdflatex file pdlfatex file I removed the ./ from the bibliography style as it isn't installed in the current directory. I saved the bibliography entry you posted as ref.bib in the current directory, and the code below as file.tex \documentclass[a4paper,11pt]{article} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} ...


3

Your code has no closing }s @ARTICLE{seya12, author={Y. Seya and S. Mori}, journal={Atten Percept Psychophys (2012) }, title={Spatial attention and reaction times during smooth pursuit eye movement}, year={2012}, number={74}, pages={493-509}, doi={10.3758/s13414-011-0247-y}, }%added @ARTICLE{chen02, author={Y. Chen and P.S. Halzman}, journal={Progress in ...


3

Make sure that you use TeXStudio in master mode. To cite the manual of TeXStudio section 4.1: TeXstudio allows you to work onto documents separated in several files. To include a TeX file into your document, just use the "\include{file}" command in the "LaTeX" menu. The file will appear in the "Structure View". With a click on his name, TeXstudio will ...


3

The following approach is not entirely satisfying because technically for biblatex all entries will have been \(no)cited, this leads to biblatex applying disambiguation techniques it would not have to use. The main idea is to use a sourcemap restricted to \jobname-resource2.bib \DeclareSourcemap{ \maps[datatype=bibtex]{ \map{ ...


3

I must agree with pst's comment that it looks as if you are trying to use two inconsistent citation schemes; but I take it that you want to use an author/title scheme for some works (e.g. primary texts) and an author/year scheme for others. If that is not so, and what you want is an author/title scheme, then it is much better to use that from the get-go. ...


3

With sublimetext and LatexTools, you can type \cite{ Sublime Text opens a window: Search and select in this window to insert the \cite{bibkey}.


2

I second the suggestion that being able to 'nocite' all entries in a specific .bib file would be useful, but until that happens, it is not tricky to quickly grab those citations all in one go. Imagine we want to populate a single file with all entry keys from a .bib file, so we can simply add a \input{nocites} That means we need a file called ...


2

Since you considered dropping natbib I guess you can consider switching to Biblatex. \documentclass{article} \usepackage[brazil,english]{babel} \usepackage{filecontents} \usepackage[style=authoryear,natbib]{biblatex} \addbibresource{ref.bib} \begin{filecontents}{ref.bib} @article{cunha2007, Author = {Cunha, Flavio and Heckman, James}, Title = {The ...


2

I would recommend doing this in Zotero itself. You can do so most easily using the "Zotero better bibtex" add-on. The add-on adds two key functionalities to Zotero's bib(la)tex handling 1. It adds a function (technically an export translator) to Zotero that allows you to get bibtex citekeys from Zotero items via simple drag&drop 2. It allows you to ...


1

The idea is quite nice and the benefit would be enormous in my opinion. But, you can not realize this in (La)TeX for the simple reason that a sentence isn't a logically marked entity. (Within another programming environment that can handle regular expressions it is surely possible, I'd say.) I am very sorry for that somewhat disappointing and short answer.


1

This is difficult to achieve because of biber. When you do \nocite{*} this causes <bcf:citekey order="0">*</bcf:citekey> to be written to the bcf file which is read by biber and then used to create the bbl file which is used by biblatex. Without modifying biber, we are forced to get biblatex to write something in the bcf file that will cause ...


1

It is the same behavior as for a default footnote: \documentclass{memoir} \usepackage{threeparttable} % nice tables \usepackage[style=authoryear]{biblatex} \addbibresource{IEEEexample.bib}% available for TeXLive/MikTeX \begin{document} \begin{threeparttable} \begin{tabular}{@{}m{8cm}lm{6cm}@{}} \toprule a\footnotemark & b & c \\ \bottomrule ...


1

I recommend you use the command \citealt, not \citealp, for the job at hand. (The instruction will insert a comma between the author and year substrings; I don't think that's what you're looking for.) \RequirePackage{filecontents} \documentclass{article} \begin{filecontents*}{test.bib} @article{Dittrich1996, author = {Dittrich, Winand H. and Troscianko, ...


1

Updated As I understand it, you want to be able to add a note which will be printed at the start of a bibliographical entry (consistently with the use in your field where the bibliography seems to include material which might, in other fields, appear in footnotes or endnotes). I've had various tries at this during the course of today, getting somewhat ...



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