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Your \dotfill command is the cause for the phenomenon: it doesn't ensure a line break is not taken after it. However, you want to set a minimum number of dots, besides avoiding the break. \documentclass[% fontsize=12pt, DIV=13, BCOR=8mm ]{scrbook} % use glossaries and acronyms \usepackage[indexonlyfirst]{glossaries} % display glossary entries ...

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something like this? \documentclass[openright,12pt,dutch]{report} \usepackage{multicol} \usepackage[nomain,nonumberlist,nogroupskip,nostyles]{glossaries} % voor de lijst met glossen. \usepackage{glossary-super} \usepackage{leipzig} % voor glossen \makeglossaries \newglossarystyle{myglosses}{% \renewenvironment{theglossary}% ...

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Here is a way of using multicol with \parbox commands to format the glossary. The section=section package option is used to prevent a page break before the glossary by altering the sectioning level from the default chapter to section (which doesn't start a new page). \documentclass[openright,12pt,dutch]{report} ...

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This is a way. Define a new (fake) glossary \newglossary[flg]{fake}{fls}{flo}{Fake Entries} Then, associate each entry you don't want to be printed in the main glossary to this type, for example your entry SA, through type=fake: \newacronym[type=fake,% text={\normalsize some acronym},% plural={\normalsize some acronyms},% ...

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I would patch this setup by adding a macro \Glsheading that retrieves a capitalized version of the long acronym description. So, you could say something like \section{\Glsheading{test}} In the glossaries package those things are accomplished with token registers. For your purpose it will be sufficent to store the relevant information into a macro. Hence a ...

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You could move the entry after printing the first glossary: \documentclass{scrreprt} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} \usepackage[section=subsection]{glossaries} \newglossary{No1}{1i}{1o} {Glossary 1} \newglossary{No2}{2i}{2o}{Glossary 2} \newglossaryentry{1}{type=No1,name=Entry1,description=Desc1} ...

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I struggled with this for a long time. The glossaries package is for making a kind of an index with definitions. What I had was a list of definitions, and I simply wanted to print them in a format suitable for definitions. I did not want to go through the book and find all, or even some, of the places where the terms were used. After a lot of digging ...

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put option nonumberlist as option of printglossary \printglossary[type=main,style=long,nonumberlist] if print the glossary using printnoidxglossary use option nonumberlist as well \printnoidxglossary[type=\acronymtype,title=Abreviations,nonumberlist] \printnoidxglossary[title=Symbol,nonumberlist]

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