# Tag Info

5

You can create a new glossary style, let's say myindex, based on the existing indexgroup and use it instead. This is the definition of the new style: \makeatletter \newglossarystyle{myindex}{% \renewenvironment{theglossary}% {\setlength{\parindent}{0pt}% \setlength{\parskip}{0pt plus 0.3pt}% \let\item\@idxitem}% {\par}% ...

5

The problem is that \glsaddall adds all entries in the glossary together with their current location to the "number list". So, you should use \glsaddallunused instead of \glsaddall. The former skips any entries that have already been used and also will ignore the current location in the number list. Just remember to put this command after all of your used ...

3

The first letter upper case commands, such as \Gls, use \makefirstuc which requires its argument to either be just text or in the form \\command{text} (e.g. \makefirstuc{\emph{text}} is equivalent to \emph{\MakeUppercase{t}ext}). What your code is attempting to do is \makefirstuc{\gls{RangeExpansion}} which becomes \gls{\MakeUppercase{R}angeExpansion} and ...

3

Upgrade to version 4.02 and replace the smallcaps option with \setacronymstyle{long-sc-short}. (I've only just uploaded v4.02 to CTAN so it may take a few days to make it into the TeX distributions.) \documentclass{article} %or book etc \usepackage[style={indexgroup}]{glossaries} \setacronymstyle{long-sc-short} \makeglossaries % If you're not using a ...

3

The different sort mechanisms aren't compatible with each other. In particular, since sort=use doesn't set the sort key until the entry is actually used in the document, you can't use the method given in the sampleSort.tex example file. It is however possible to modify the underlying sort macros for this particular case, but it involves using internals, ...

2

The command responsible for that space is the sectioning command used at the start of the glossary (\section* in your example). This makes it consistent with the structure throughout the rest of the document. By way of illustration: \documentclass[11pt,onecolumn,twoside,draft,titlepage,fleqn,a4paper,openright]{book} \usepackage{titlesec} ...

1

If you want to define a custom acronym style, I strongly recommend you upgrade to at least v4.02. If you do, you can try the following: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[colorlinks]{hyperref} \usepackage[acronym]{glossaries} \makeglossaries \newacronymstyle{custom-fn}% new style name {% Check for long form in case of a mixed glossary ...

1

I recommend you upgrade to the latest version of glossaries (v4.01 at time of writing) and try the following: \documentclass{report} \usepackage[colorlinks]{hyperref} \usepackage[acronym,nowarn,hyperfirst=false]{glossaries} % Switch off hyperlinks for all uses of \gls etc. % Hyperlinks will be inserted manually in the custom display style ...

1

I used this script to rid my manuscript of all \gls and \glspl occurences, and replace them by acronyms using a very simple algorithm. Some editing was still needed afterwards. The script is quick and dirty. #!/usr/bin/env python3.2 f_in = "manuscript.tex" f_out = "manuscript_mod.tex" lines = open(f_in).readlines() acros = dict([(w[1][:-1], ...

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