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3

I guess, that you actually you like to have portrait orientation for your document and only very big table to be on landscape orientation. The table, which example you show, is not really so big that this is (to my opinion needed. According to your preamble, you have a plan to use tabularx tables. With it you can already at shoved table use it in by it ...


2

What you see is just a report on the usage of memory during a run of TeX. Here's a sample of what I got with a document: Here is how much of TeX's memory you used: 1035 strings out of 493054 13273 string characters out of 6134760 70364 words of memory out of 5000000 4626 multiletter control sequences out of 15000+600000 4548 words of font info for 17 ...


2

The default layout is for US letter which does not match A4. To ensure you get A4, add a4paper to the class options or to the options for geometry. I would use: \documentclass[12pt, oneside, a4paper, landscape, leqno]{report} Here, I correct the typo in landscape as well. Note that examining the console output when you compile sometimes tells you useful ...


1

The underlying cause are different coordinate-system conventions: Both DVI and PostScript have the origin in the top-left corner of the page, whereas PDF unfortunately moved it to the bottom-left corner. So any program that converts between PostScript and PDF (or DVI and PDF) has to assume a paper height, and shift all coordinates by that height. ...


1

It seems that this happend when there is no \end{document} in the .tex file. In my case, the file was just empty as I forgot to save it.


1

Okay, even more searching gave me this: \begin{frame}[c,allowframebreaks] \begin{figure} . . . \end{figure} \end{frame} which does the trick.



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