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I just had this same problem. I was able to solve it by going to my "main.tex" and selecting "Options->Define Current Document as 'Master Document'". It seems the error was caused because when I selected a chapter/section in the "Structure" pane, or right-clicked and selected "Jump to pdf", it was looking for "current_file.pdf", which didn't exist, instead ...


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I had the same issue, resolved by running Texmaker as administrator.


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I had the same problem. I solved it as follows: Notice that you do not have to change all the /usr/texbin to /Library/TeX/texbin. The path for latexmk must remain as /usr/texbin. In my case this fixed the problem.


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Launch "MiKTeX Options (Admin)" and check if "Install missing packages on-the-fly" is set to Yes When you compile your document, MiKTeX will ask you to grant admin rights, answer Yes and your missing packages will install automatically.


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Open the Preferences for TeXworks and the Typesetting tab. Adjust the top box to be like in the following picture: You may have to remove the top entry if it is like /usr/texbin; use the - and + buttons, together with the arrows to place the /Library/TeX/texbin at the top.


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I've had the same cryptic problem twice before where new documents won't compile and TexMaker throws no errors and just loads the previous successfully compiled pdf. As the OP's answer suggests, this is an issue with TexMaker not having access to the proper latex packages. I had the same issue on windows, I resolved it by installing MikTeX which loaded all ...


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Try with a right click on the menu (not on the icons), preferably where the cursor become a cross of arrows, and uncheck all the checkmarks near the voices you don't want to use anymore.


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I don't know of a way to solve 1, Matlab knows how to write to latex, but it is not a typesetting software. However, 2 is possible and quite easy. You could use latexTable to convert your data to a table: A = rand(4,5); A(1,:) = A(1,:)*200; A(3,:) = A(3,:)*10; input.data = A; input.dataFormat = {'%.2f'}; latext = latexTable(input); in latext you now have ...


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You can use LanguageTool in TeXstudio. If you really need it, consider to switch.


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The quick and easy method is to just add the automake option: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{filecontents} \usepackage[acronym,automake]{glossaries} \usepackage[backend=bibtex,bibencoding=ascii]{biblatex} \begin{filecontents*}{example_bib.bib} @ARTICLE{a_reference, author = {A, Name}, title = {A Title}, volume = {1}, pages = {1--2}, ...


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What you did is correct. For me there's just a small problem with your code: the apa style requires a \DeclareLanguageMapping declaration. Also, you should load csquotes. So add these lines to your preamble: \usepackage[english]{babel} \DeclareLanguageMapping{english}{english-apa} \usepackage{csquotes}


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On Windows, there seems to be an issue when the path variable contains a space character. The defaults in Options -> Configure TexMaker -> Commands were: latex -interaction=nonstopmode %.tex and pdflatex -synctex=1 -interaction=nonstopmode %.tex This should work because both binaries (latex and pdflatex) are in the PATH environment variable (pdflatex ...


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As stated in the comment, use the clean tool or set to use clean tool on exit in the preferences. But be sure to quit and not just close the file. Especially when having many files open this isn't always possible, so I made a small bat script that deletes nearly all types of output files in the folder it sits in and its sub folders: del /S *.log del /S *....


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Two files had been automatically generated with .bbl .blg and I do not know from where. When I deleted them it worked fine again.


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Oxt files are just zip files with a different extension. Unzip it (rename if necessary) and you'll find the dic and aff files inside. Bonus: if you are on a Mac or on Linux you can run file file.oxt And it will tell you what in earth this is. Very handy little tool.


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Just right-click on the underlined words.


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My best alternative is to use another tex editor (such as the basic texWorks which comes with the mikTex download) EDIT As mentioned since OS-X does not use miktek another solution is to download, install, and use TeXstudio to view two documents at once. Again it's a work around but it's simple and quick. http://www.texstudio.org/


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This was an issue with the Quick Build default option that includes "Biblatex" regardless of what I have in the body. I switched to a different quick build and now I do not get those messages


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I did not fully understand what you are trying to achieve, but you can check whether a string contains a letter, similar to this answer. \documentclass{article} \begin{document} \makeatletter \def\instring#1#2{TT\fi\begingroup \edef\x{\endgroup\noexpand\in@{#1}{#2}}\x\ifin@} % \def\isuppercase#1{% \instring{#1}{AÂBCÇDEFGĞHIİÎJKLMNOÖÔPRSŞTUÜÛVYZ}% }% \...


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I have the same error and I know how to fix it. As you save the file, type: FILENAME.tex in the name box, and remember to put a dot between the file name and the format, usually you write tex. Example: PRIME NUMBERS.tex



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