6

The reason is that this word is a bit too long. Of course, you can increase the value of \tabcolsep. Another solution uses a \makebox[0pt], which allows the word to overlap slightly into the inter-column space, symmetrically. Other than that,I recommend using the rules from booktabs, which have a variable thickness, and add some vertical padding around ...


5

\centering\includegraphics{..} applies \centering to the rest of the document, use \begin{center} \includegraphics{...} \end{center}


2

I would use S column type from the siunitx package, determine S column width and add \cmidrule below multi column cells: \documentclass[12pt,a4paper]{article} \usepackage{booktabs} \usepackage{siunitx} \begin{document} \begin{table} \centering \begin{tabular}{l *{6}{S[table-format=2, table-column-width=2em]} } ...


2

The problem with using \makebox[0pt]{} is that, as Bernard said, the long header will overlap the inter-column spacing which may seem quite ugly. To avoid this, the sum of the widths of the two numeric columns should at least be equal to the width of the long header. This can be exactly calculated and defined in a new column type C as follows. \...


1

I would have used: The new w{<align>}{<wd>} column to fix the width of all column \setlength{\tabcolsep}{0.5em} (gives 1em space between columns) Trimmed cmidrule No side bearings (@{}) One grade smaller fonts in the headings booktab-rules and addlinespace[<wd>] And the MWE: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{booktabs, array, caption} ...


1

I'm not sure if this is what you want, but since you're not really glossing examples word by word, you can group sets of words together with {...} and this will line them up without needing to use tabular. The gb4e macros allow up to 3 aligned lines out of the box: \gll gives you two lines; \glll gives you three lines. You should not try to line up the \glt ...


1

All the replies given above are unnecessarily complicated. The simplest way is to give the following command before the \begin{letter} announcement: \address{ line 1 of sender's address\\ line 2 of sender's address\\ line 3 ... } Use as many lines as you need. The address lines may include email address as well. The "letter" documentclass will ...


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