# Tag Info

4

Since you're using the "Monotype Baskerville" font, you actually have a choice of two weights for the em-dash symbol: \char"0214 (the default) and \char"0215. The former glyph is indeed extremely thin; the latter is a lot thicker, and it may even be too thick for your taste. Your call. If you like the latter form, you could set up a macro via an instruction ...

4

XeTeX can use the powerful method of mapping files. Locate on your TeX system the file tex-text.map and copy it into the working directory as baskerville-dash.map. Open the file with a text editor and modify it to look like ; TECkit mapping for TeX input conventions <-> Unicode characters LHSName "baskerville-dash" RHSName "UNICODE" pass(Unicode) ...

3

The behaviour is as designed but if you want to lose all (log-only) font warnings then: \documentclass{article} \makeatletter \def\@font@info#1{} \makeatother \usepackage{lmodern} %% see below \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} %% \begin{document} Hello \textbf{World \texttt{of} Code!} %% ^^^^^^^^^^^ \end{document} has 66 rather than ...

3

The same workaround as for package clash fontspec eulervm amsmath applies, both for XeLaTeX and LuaLaTeX. \documentclass{article} \usepackage[libertine]{newtxmath} \usepackage[no-math]{fontspec} \setmainfont{Linux Libertine O} \DeclareSymbolFont{operators}{\encodingdefault}{\familydefault}{m}{n} \begin{document} 123 $123$ --- \emph{a} $a$ \end{document} ...

2

Pandoc uses a template which, when used with XeTeX calls mathspec.sty; mathspec.sty calls fontspec.sty with some options. If something else calls fontspec.sty then there will be a clash, and tufte-handout.cls does so. One solution would be to edit the template Pandoc uses. Taking out mathspec.sty would do the trick.

2

mathastext Another option is to use Jean-François Burnol's mathastext which adopts some of the letters and symbols in the document's font (or any other) for use in math environments. with fbb Here is an example using mathastext with Michael Sharpe's great fbb package (an expanded version of Bembo/Cardo), together with newtxmath using the libertine option. ...

2

The font is a specialized math symbol font, that also provides a set of letters; you can get the dieresis over the o with \accent"87: \font\stixmathsf=stix-mathsf \stixmathsf \accent"87 o \bye Similarly for the other accents.

1

You might do like the following: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage{mfirstuc} \usepackage{titlesec} \titleformat{\section} {\normalfont\scshape} {\thesection} {1em} {\makefirstuc} \begin{document} \section{Capital} \section{capital} %\section{équipe} \end{document} but, as soon as the third \section command is ...

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