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3

This is straight-forward in LaTeX. The idea would be to save the larger image in a box. Once this is done, you can measure it's height and move the smaller image up by some distance relative to the larger one. In terms of LyX you can follow these instructions: Insert the following in your Document > Settings... > LaTeX Preamble: \newsavebox{\savedimage} ...


3

This arrangement doesn't require anything special. Here's such an arrangement inside a figure that doesn't use any sub-figure package. Elements are not referenceable though (that can be changed, if needed): \documentclass{article} \usepackage{graphicx,array} \newcommand{\subfigANDtitle}[2][.2\linewidth]{% ...


3

First of all, notice that your code doesn't compile because it is plenty of spurious characters U+200E (LEFT-TO-RIGHT MARK). Moreover, the package subfigure is deprecated. The easiest replacement is the subcaption package. Here is how you can achieve your requirements with it. \documentclass{article} \usepackage[demo]{graphicx} \usepackage{subcaption} ...


3

In your case the height of the images is too much. So you have to reduce their height, for example scaling the images with something like \includegraphics[scale=0.9]{animation1} Adjust the scaling factor to your needs. I'd also suggest to use p as a floating specifier so to have your big figure in a page of floats. An example fith fake images ...


2

There's a missing closing square bracket square in the (first) optional argument for \subfloat in the line \subfloat[f{\includegraphics[width=0.3\textwidth]{images/F.pdf}}\\ it should be \subfloat[f]{\includegraphics[width=0.3\textwidth]{images/F.pdf}}\\ The missing brace, however, triggers an error message and in your question you said no errors were ...


2

There are several ways to fix this: As per Zarko's comment you can add a xlabel={$x$ \vphantom{(test)}}. The reason is the initial mismatch was the additional height of the (. Adding a \vphantom ensures that the both labels are of the same height. You actually on need a \vphantom{(}, but in other cases you may need the full text of the other label. Add a ...


2

You may measure the left image and then build a minipage with the same height containing the other two images (as subfigure environments). \documentclass{article} \usepackage{graphicx} \usepackage{subcaption} \newsavebox{\bigimage} \begin{document} \begin{figure} \centering \sbox{\bigimage}{% \begin{subfigure}[b]{.38\textwidth} \centering ...


1

A label generally fit on one line. So you can set the height and depth of the text for all axis labels: \pgfplotsset{ compat=1.11, label style={text height=.8em,text depth=.15em}, } With this style, your figures are correctly aligned (horizontally and vertically) and labels use the same baseline. Your MWE, completed: \documentclass[10pt]{article} ...


1

The second rectangle is not indented, the first one is not really centered and this is not due to the subfig package nor to the use of figures created using TikZ. The problem here is that, inside \centering (\raggedleft and \raggedright and similar), \newline behaves as the "normal" \\ which is basically \@normalcr\relax and this produces undesired ...


1

You are using two \multicolums in your first cell. Remove the empty one and change your diagonal line to: \newcommand\diag[4]{% \multicolumn{2}{p{#2}|}{\hskip-\tabcolsep % not the 2 ... The table however looks not correct to me, but as you said in comment, it is right for you... If you want to use booktabs, you should stick to its design and ...



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