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I am writing my thesis and I have started noticing wrong right justification. I have corrected some of them by replacing dashes with \hyp{}. However, I still struggle with the example below (citation breaks alignment). Any suggestions?

LaTeX code:

An interactive method for segmenting full\hyp{}enhancing, ring\hyp{}enhancing and 
non\hyp{}enhancing tumors has been presented by Letteboer et al. 
\cite{Letteboer20041125}. They evaluated their approach with twenty clinical 
cases. Based on a manual tracing of an initial slice, morphological filter 
operations are applied to the MRI volume to divide the data in homogenous regions.

Right justification is broken by the citation

@article{Letteboer20041125,
title = "Segmentation of tumors in magnetic resonance brain images using an interactive multiscale watershed algorithm1 ",
journal = "Academic Radiology ",
volume = "11",
number = "10",
pages = "1125 - 1138",
year = "2004",
note = "",
issn = "1076-6332",
doi = "http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.acra.2004.05.020",
url = "http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1076633204003484",
author = "Marloes M.J. Letteboer and Ole F. Olsen and Erik B. Dam and Peter W.A. Willems and Max A. Viergever and Wiro J. Niessen",
keywords = "Brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)",
keywords = "brain tumors",
keywords = "interactive segmentation",
keywords = "multiscale image segmentation",
keywords = "watershed algorithm "
}
  • There is no room to bring and up to the first line of the paragraph, and dropping the citation to the third line will leave the second under full. What do you want TeX to do? – Ian Thompson Nov 13 '13 at 15:52
  • Perhaps »microtype« can help here. – Thorsten Donig Nov 13 '13 at 15:55
  • So, there is no quick and elegant solution to this? That is a worthy information too, because I will not waste time trying to fix it. Thanks. – Dženan Nov 13 '13 at 16:04
  • 1
    Why should using »microtype« not be quick and elegant? – Thorsten Donig Nov 13 '13 at 16:23
  • A minor reword would help here: ... has been presented in a paper by ... (perhaps). True, wrapping before/after the citation yielded sub-optimal results in TeX's mind, so it stuck with the best of the worst. – Werner Nov 13 '13 at 16:32
1

As suggested by Thorsten Donig, microtype is the solution:

\usepackage{microtype} %http://ctan.org/pkg/microtype

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