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Just set draft=false for the picture you want to be shown anyway: \documentclass[draft]{article} \usepackage{graphicx} \begin{document} \includegraphics[width=50pt]{example-image-a} \includegraphics[draft=false,width=50pt]{example-image-b} \includegraphics[width=50pt]{example-image-c} \end{document}


Create a macro \includegraphicsfinal (say) which will always be set in final mode, regardless of whether your document is set in final or draft mode: \documentclass[draft]{article} \usepackage{graphicx} \makeatletter \newcommand{\includegraphicsfinal}[2][]{{% \Gin@draftfalse% Turn draft mode off \includegraphics[#1]{#2}}% Include graphic ...


For pdftex users the \pdfximage approach might seem appealing. The \pdfximage command creates an image object. The dimensions can be controlled in a similar way to a rule, i.e. \pdfximage width ... height ... depth ... <general text> where <general text> is the file name. (\pdfximage has many more parameters which can be looked up in the ...


If I were you, I would do the following: In order to make your common settings accessible for all figures, diagrams, documents, etc, put the settings into a single package, namely, mycommon.sty. Register this package globally so you can use it throughout your projects. If you don't know how to do this, let me know. If you want your diagram or figures to ...


The template uses the macro \titleGP to define the title. You can use \includegraphics inside the definition of the macro (\titleGP) where it suits best. But as always, i do not recommend using templates from this site.


If you use pdftex inserting images is as easy as \pdfximage width 3cm {example-image-a.pdf} \pdfrefximage\pdflastximage \bye

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