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1

Emacs-fu blog presented a solution to use XeTeX to import with emacs. You need to set org-latex-to-pdf-process to XeTeX, XeLaTeX or any other engine: (setq org-latex-to-pdf-process '("xelatex -interaction nonstopmode %f" "xelatex -interaction nonstopmode %f")) ;; for multiple passes Also, if you can use an "Arial like" you can have a look at ...


2

EDIT: NEW APPROACH, SEE OLD APPROACH BELOW Before reading further, I'd suggest that you read the old approach below. Without further ado, here the new approach to my goal: The pseudo code that describes the concept map is now contained in a named org-modesource code block. While this seems to look done twice, it allows us to address this block by its name ...


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As suggested in a comment, a possible approach would be dot and dot2tex. Dot's syntax is very terse. This particular example comes out a bit convoluted, due to the long text in some nodes, but it is nevertheless rather readable: digraph G { node [shape=box, fixedsize=true, width=1.2]; shares [label="*\\\\Shares"]; shares -> "common shares" [label=...


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You can try with forest, I think is quite human readable, ... once you are used to it. \documentclass[border=2mm]{standalone} \usepackage{forest} \begin{document} \begin{forest} box/.style={rounded corners, draw, fill=gray!20} [* Shares, box [encompass [common shares, box [carry [voting rights, box ...



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