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Whether the font is packaged as TTC or not is irrelevant to the issue here. Most (all?) Latin fonts shipped by Apple use AAT layout tables, not OpenType. Older versions of LuaTeX partially supported AAT rather accidentally; as egreg pointed out in his comment above, FontForge that is used as base for the LuaTeX font loader maps some AAT features to ...


You can use math kerning, but its values will depend on the pair of letters, and probably on the math font that you use. How do you like this one: \documentclass{article} \begin{document} \[B X \mkern-1mu N \mkern-2mu A\mkern2mu Γ \mkern1mu C\] \[B X \mkern-1mu A\mkern2mu Γ \mkern1mu C\] \[B A\mkern2mu Γ \mkern-0.5muA\] \end{document}


I'd say that \negthinspace is what you're looking for. \documentclass [] {scrbook} \newcommand{\kf}{\negthinspace\relax} \begin{document} \setcounter{footnote}{70} A sentence with a footnote which describes a word\footnote{Description of the word}\kf. The next sentence. A part sentence with a footnote,\kf\footnote{Description of the part sentence} and ...


I would do like the following: % arara: pdflatex \documentclass{article} \usepackage{amssymb} \let\oldvec\vec \renewcommand*{\vec}[1]{\mathbf{#1}} \begin{document} \[\vec{X}_1^\intercal\vec{X}_1^{\vphantom{\intercal}} \qquad \vec{X}_1^2\vec{X}_2^2\] \end{document} Update: The OP asked for a solution without \vphantom{}. The other way ...

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