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This answer addresses a specific subset of the cases which the question might apply to. In some cases. .dot(x) files are relatively simple but, as pointed out by others, they can be more complex. Moreover, the last time I attempted to deal with such things, they were typically created on the basis of a document. Essentially, you created a document with the ...


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The answers have been given in the comments, but maybe somebody later finds this question and there is a bit more to say than above. There is no converter software for Word templates. *.dot(x) files can contain macros, pictures, a complete layout of a flyer, whatever. For each element you have to search for the equivalent package, options and commands in ...


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I don't have GrindEq nor MS Word, but in the compilation of your TeX document a .bbl file is created (after the typical compile-a-few-times steps). This is actually the file which BibTeX converted the database into properly formatted \bibitems. You can make a copy of your TeX file, and in this copy, instead of using the line \bibliography{...}, copy paste ...


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Indeed, there is almost a perfect way to do so. But you have to pay for that, the solution is Tex2Word. In order to get the best results, firstly you change to the the basic document class, e.g. article and avoid using self-defined styles. If you are using bibtex, then you just copy the content in bbl file to the tex file. Finally, open your tex file with MS ...



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