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Useful notes for some of my answers:

CTAN lion drawing by Duane Bibby.

How do you accept an answer?](http://meta.tex.stackexchange.com/q/1852/3954)

minimal working example](http://www.minimalbeispiel.de/mini-en.html)

The demo option for graphicx simply replaces actual figures with black rectangles; do not use that option in your actual document.


May
7
comment Captions: Write directly below “Figure”
@Elarion using format=hang indents the caption text, so it will hang under the first line of the text, which is precisely what you don't want.
May
7
revised Captions: Write directly below “Figure”
added 93 characters in body
May
7
answered Captions: Write directly below “Figure”
May
7
comment Captions: Write directly below “Figure”
Which document class do you use?
May
7
comment Beamer columns environment in article document
The columns environment internally uses minipage. You can use minipages in any document class.
May
7
comment Numbering a set of horizontally distributed equations
@jjdb with the new update you can use \foureqn as many times as you wish without introducing new commands. Now the labels will automatically change every time the command is invoked. Label for subequation (3a), for example, will be sub3a, so you can simply say \ref{sub3a}.
May
7
revised Numbering a set of horizontally distributed equations
improved the code, re-uploaded image
May
7
awarded  Enlightened
May
7
comment Extra page at beginning of appendix containing big figures
@alx9r A mandatory reference here (to understand flotation and its ways) is Frank Mittelbach's answer: tex.stackexchange.com/a/39020/3954
May
7
revised Resetting numerical labels in \foreach commands on a numberline
improved the code and explanation; added second code, added new image
May
7
awarded  Nice Answer
May
7
comment Extra page at beginning of appendix containing big figures
@alx9r yes, both approaches are essentially different (although the resulting document might look the same in some cases, as in this particular little exmaple); my approach treats the image in a non-floating way. On the other hand, using \begin{figure}[!h]...\end{figure} (which, by the way, is so restrictive that it should be avoided, if possible, and in fact, it's internally changed to [!ht]) still treats the object as a floating object, but overrides values controlling its possible positions; you can see the difference in a real document with some text.
May
7
answered Spaces in references
May
7
answered Extra page at beginning of appendix containing big figures
May
7
revised How to create a table with merged columns and rows, and wrapped text, like in MS Word?
added final remark
May
6
comment How to create a table with merged columns and rows, and wrapped text, like in MS Word?
@Ricardo I wouldn't know exactly how long, but I'd say no more than 15 minutes?
May
6
revised How to create a table with merged columns and rows, and wrapped text, like in MS Word?
improved the code, reuploaded image
May
6
comment Scaling tikz-cd labels
@Papiro no. I think it might be useful for newcomers.
May
6
answered How to create a table with merged columns and rows, and wrapped text, like in MS Word?
May
6
revised Scaling tikz-cd labels
improved the code, reuploaded image