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5

Well I personally that the output of biblatex which shows the entry is much better then the older bibtex behaviour where you simply got "??". But if you want: \makeatletter \protected\def\abx@missing#1{% \mbox{\reset@font 11}\ignorespaces} \makeatother


5

The standard definition of the \citetitle/\citeyear/\citeauthor commands include the line \boolfalse{citetracker}% which turns off the ibidtracker temporarily, so we can re-enable it by commenting out that particular line \DeclareCiteCommand{\citetitle} {%\boolfalse{citetracker}% \boolfalse{pagetracker}% \usebibmacro{prenote}} {\ifciteindex ...


5

To get the entries listed by \citep or \citet printed in the order in which they are input, rather than sorted alphabetically by authors' names, omit the option sort&compress when loading natbib. If neither the sort nor the sort&compress options are set, the ordering of the citation callouts is determined by the way you sort the keys in the ...


4

I would (and I do) cite it as a @manual: @manual{tantau:2013a, author = {Till Tantau}, title = {The TikZ and PGF Packages}, subtitle = {Manual for version 3.0.0}, url = {http://sourceforge.net/projects/pgf/}, date = {2013-12-20}, } The same goes for other packages.


3

This seems to work: \begin{filecontents*}{\jobname.bib} @article{papersubmitted, title = {{I love LaTeX, and you?}}, author = {Author1, Name and Author2, Name and Author3, Name}, year = {submitted}, } \end{filecontents*} \documentclass{article} \usepackage[authoryear]{natbib} \begin{document} \citep{papersubmitted} \bibliographystyle{plainnat} ...


3

The documentation of the natbib package states that the commands \citeauthor and \citeyear are available only if an authoryear-style citation style is in effect. The acm bibliography style, however, seems to use a purely numeric citation style, and you're loading the natbib package with the option numbers. Thus, you can't use the \citeauthor along with the ...


3

If the .bst file is the one at this link, then the changes you have to do are: at line 246, change { " {\rm a} " * t * } into { " \textrm{a}~" * t * } at line 339, change { " a " * t * } into { " a~" * t * } at line 1193, change { " a " * s #2 "{vv~}{ll}" format.name$ * } into { " a~" * s #2 "{vv~}{ll}" format.name$ * } As you are on it, ...


2

You can use aligned: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{amsmath,natbib} \begin{document} \begin{equation} \begin{aligned} \lambda_{N} &= \ln N && \text{{\itshape NBIC/SC} \citep{t}}\\ \lambda_{N} &= 2 && \text{{\itshape AIC} \citep{a}}\\ \lambda_{N} &= 1 +\ln N && \text{{\itshape CAIC} ...


2

If you want authoryear-style (aka "Harvard-style") instead of numeric-style citation callouts for an Elsevier-stable journal, you should use the instruction \bibliographystyle{elsarticle-harv} instead of \bibliographystyle{elsarticle-num} Because you're dealing with the elsarticle document class, you should load it with the options natbib and ...


2

Use the \tag command from the mathtools package (useless to load amsmath in that case). If you don't want the parentheses, use \ tag*: \documentclass[12pt,a4paper,bothsides]{article} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} \usepackage{fourier} \usepackage{mathtools} \begin{document} \begin{gather} E = ...


2

Here it is. Note that biblatex allows to emulate natbib commands. In particular, in this mode you can always write \citep but actually it is translated into biblatex's command \parencite. More importantly, the syntax is slighly different: `\bibliography{name_of_the_bibfile} in the body of the document is replaced with: ...


2

From the mailing list (courtesy of Wolfgang Schuster): % Superscript citation cross-references. \setupcite[num][ left=\raisebox{1ex}\hbox\bgroup\tfxx, right=\egroup, ]


2

You can use the biblatex/csquotes quotation command \mkbibquote. So your example would look like this title = {This Book Title Ends in \mkbibquote{Quotation Marks}} This solution, unfortunately, comes at the cost of making the .bib file somewhat dependent on biblatex. See also the advice in the biblatex-chicago documentation on pp. 49-50 about ...


1

(Too long for a comment, hence posted as an answer.) An observation up front: Given that your bibliographic entries have doi and url fields, you should consider using the unsrtnat bibliography style along with the natbib citation management package; the venerable unsrt style simply ignores those fields. If you load natbib with the option numbers, you ...


1

A possible, yet sort of hacky solution to this, would be to use the note field in your bibliography entry. This would usually print it out in your bibliography but not in the individual references in your thesis. Depending on your bibliography style and bibliography engine, there might be better ways with proper support, but the notes field should do the ...


1

If you use biblatex (which has a natbib emulation) you can define a \citepages{key} command as follows: \newcommand{\citepages}[1]{\citefield{#1}[pagination]{pages}` Result with one of my files:


1

Specifically for the TikZ graphdrawing library, I would recommend citing the following formally archived peer-reviewed article. @inproceedings{Tan12, author = {Tantau, Till}, title = {Graph Drawing in {TikZ}}, booktitle = {Proceedings of the 20th International Conference on Graph Drawing}, series = {GD'12}, year = {2013}, isbn = ...


1

First thing to do is to add a field for the journal abbreviation to the article entrytype, journalabbr in the MWE. Therefore you need to declare a datamodel (an extra file; in the MWE I've used filecontents to simulate that) and you have to tell biblatex/biber to use it in the package options. Then you have to modify the cite command, so it fits your needs. ...


1

After numerous months of battling with this and trying all manners of suggested solutions, I finally found a method that works for me. My thesis class uses "report" (as opposed to "book" or "article") and my frontmatter has no page numbers. There are 8 pages of frontmatter (this was important for diagnosing). My table of contents and list of figures have ...


1

The package biblatex can do this; looking at the user manual of biblatex I additionally found "The inlinebib package is designed for traditional citations given in footnotes." I would recommend biblatex tough since it's more commonly used. An example: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[autocite=footnote,notetype=foot+end,style=authortitle-ibid]{biblatex} ...


1

Probably this thread will help to solve part of your problem how-to-create-multilingual-english-japanese-bibliographies-with-biblatex, see the answer by PLK (almost at the bottom of the page.) Your bibliography should be structured in following manner: @article{HondaSuzuki2014, LANGID = {japanese} author = {本田, 太郎 and 鈴木, 次郎}, ...



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