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2

Using Andrews MWE and adding some Heiko magic: \documentclass{memoir} \usepackage[height=30mm]{geometry}% \usepackage{refcount} \begin{document} One footnote\footnote{A wonderful footnote!\label{foot}} and a second one\footnote{A less wonderful footnote!\label{toe}}. The last footnote, \ref{foot}, is really nice. I like footnote~\ref{foot} more ...

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It really ought to be possible to do what you want using the standard \label and \ref commands, however, this does not work because \footnote does not set \@currentlabel which is what LaTeX uses to "remember" the last label. The obvious fix is to make \footnote remember the last label used, which it calls \@thefnmark. You can do this using the \apptocmd ...

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You are going to have to duplicate the footnote in a manual way using a combination of \footnotemark and \footnotetext: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[paper=a6paper]{geometry}% Just for this example \usepackage[nopar]{lipsum}% Just for this example \begin{document} \footnote{First footnote.}\lipsum[1]\footnotemark[1] \clearpage ...

2

Use tcolorbox instead of mdframed: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{tcolorbox} \begin{document} \begin{tcolorbox}[arc=0mm,boxrule=1pt,colback=white] Test frame\footnote{Test footnote} \begin{tcolorbox}[arc=0mm,boxrule=1pt,colback=white] Test nested frame \end{tcolorbox} \end{tcolorbox} \end{document}

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Here's my approach for longtable footnotes which uses mbenotes package. Note: mbenotes is simply a mbenotes.sty file and you can easily modify the commands from it as per your requirements, which I've done in my solution. Here's the MWE: % !TEX TS-program = arara \documentclass{scrbook} \usepackage{supertabular} \usepackage{longtable} \usepackage{multirow} ...

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You could use adjustbox package for get centered tables with footnote and minipage option for this environment \documentclass{scrbook} \usepackage{supertabular} \usepackage{longtable} \usepackage{multirow} \usepackage{adjustbox} \begin{document} \begin{center} \tablehead{\hline} \tabletail{\hline} \tablecaption{mpsupertabular} ...

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The easiest way is to simply escape it. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{hyperref} \begin{document} text\footnote{% \href{http://example.com/name\%27s-page}{http://example.com/name's-page}% } \end{document}

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Footnotes seem to work as intended. When you load the KOMA-class scrextend you can use \deffootnote to define the footnote space. Here's an example on how to use it: \deffootnote[.5em]{0em}{1.5em}{\makebox[.5em][l]{\textsuperscript{\bf \thefootnotemark}}} (source)

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Here's a minimised version of your example with a corrected .bib file and the results: \documentclass[12pt,twoside,a4paper]{article} \usepackage{filecontents} \begin{filecontents}{\jobname.bib} @article{new-guy2008, title = " Future Research Directions ", journal = "International Journal of Production Economics ", volume = "112", number = ...

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Thanks to @Sigur. The problem is in \abstract{ABSTRACT HERE}. Use \begin{abstract}foo\end{abstract} instead. Also, use showframe option into geometry so you can see the body.

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From the memoir basic user manual: The mark is typeset in a box of width \footmarkwidth If this is negative, the mark is outdented into the margin, if zero the mark is flush left, and when positive the mark is indented. The mark is followed by the text of the footnote. Second and later lines of the text are offset by the length \footmarksep from ...

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The solution by @Andrew Swann and @Ulrike Fischer (use \string to escape the backslash in expr) works fine, but requires repeated effort in all concerned footnotes or captions. Therefore the solution mentioned in the comment by @egreg, \usepackage{bigfoot} which solves the problem once and for all, appears preferable to me.

3

It is not so much a question of the @ construction, but of expansion of control sequences. A work around based on https://groups.google.com/forum/#!topic/comp.text.tex/_Hwo6Hapcng suggests providing a command we can use to protect the backslash in the index entry in the footnote via \def\indexprotect#1{\string#1}. As Ulrike Fischer points out \string is ...

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You can use the \LTRfootnote command to set the footnote align from left to right. However, in terms of numbers, such a command does not change the numbers to Latin form.

1

There are several weaknesses in your code. For instance the usage of \centerline that is the cause of your headache and does no purpose at all. You're loading packages and not using them properly. And also packages that duplicate action of others you load. For instance, gensymb does nothing siunitx can do better. Also csquotes does much better than ...

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