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3

From biblatex’s Github: \makeatletter \newrobustcmd*{\mkbibitalic}{\textit} \protected\long\def\blx@imc@mkbibemph#1{% \textit{#1}\blx@imc@setpunctfont\textit} \makeatother \let\mkbibemph\mkbibitalic If you’re reading this in my distant future, biblatex may already ship with a \mkbibitalic macro, then the last line would suffice, of course.

2

I managed to get your code to work by making the two following edits: I couldn't find the garamond package, but I did manage to find and use the ebgaramond package instead. As @Werner pointed out, you mean to use the command \textit and not the misspelling \texit. Here is the complete code: \documentclass[landscape,custom]{sciposter} ...

1

I'm using TeXstudio 2.6.2 (SVN 4111) Using Qt Version 4.7.4, compiled with Qt 4.7.4 D on Lubuntu 11.10. As you can see on the image, the shortcut to Italic is in fact Ctrl+i. You can change it using the Options menu.

4

Control I is Tab (I is character code 73 and control subtracts 64 leaving character code 9 which is TAB). Whether that code inserts a character into your document or does something in your editor depends on your editor. Personally I have never used an editor where Ctrl-i makes anything italic, but there may be one I suppose.

0

I am not quite sure of what exacly you are looking for, but I suggest that you use the replace function of your LaTeX editor (assuming that it has it).

1

It is not exactly what you want, but very close, I hope. You can use your editor to change every occurence of the word South (with the word Park after it) into \South (backslash added). Then the definition as in the following example does the rest. \documentclass{article} \def\South Park{\textit{South Park}} \begin{document} This is \South Park, this is ...

2

What A. Ellet said can be simulated in a complete code snippet as follows. thm environment makes the enclosed text italic. As \text inherits the font from the outside environment, the text \text{ with } becomes italic as well. To change it back to normal font, use either \text{ \normalfont with } or \text{ \textnormal{with} }. ...

1

To answer your first question: It does not work because you are in math-mode. On the other hand, if you are not in math-mode, something like \textit{Blablabla \normalfont{Normalfont Bla} More Bla} won't work too because normalfont does not take an argument. Try this one to see the difference: \documentclass{article} \begin{document} \textit{Blablabla ...

2

The \textit macro does not generally control the appearance of the text in the math environment. That's done separately. In math mode you can use \mathrm{rad} Or if this is to be the name of a function you can load the amsmath package in the preamble \usepackage{amsmath} and then in the body of the text call \operatorname{rad} If this is ...

4

Simply delete \itshape... \documentclass{article} \usepackage{amsthm} \newtheoremstyle{break} {\topsep}{\topsep}% {}{}% {\bfseries}{}% {\newline}{}% \theoremstyle{break} \newtheorem{defi}{Definition} \begin{document} \begin{defi}[Test] Foo \end{defi} \end{document} Output

6

It seems to be a bug with classicthesis; it is triggered by \b in the chapter title, when \mathit is used. This doesn't seem to happen when you use \textit instead of \mathit. \documentclass[% twoside=true, paper=a4, BCOR=5mm, headinclude=true, footinclude=true, fontsize=10pt, titlepage=true, abstract=off, %parskip=half-,% <--- PLEASE, DON'T USE THIS ...

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