LaTeX and Friends (X.media.publishing)

LaTeX and Friends (X.media.publishing)

Language: English

Pages: 300

ISBN: 3642238157

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

LaTeX and Friends (X.media.publishing)

Language: English

Pages: 300

ISBN: 3642238157

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


LaTeX is a free, automated state-of-the-art typesetting system. This book teaches all the ins and outs of LaTeX which are needed to write an article, report, thesis, or book. The book teaches by example, giving many worked out examples showing input and output side by side. The book presents the most recent techniques for presenting data plots, complex graphics, and computer presentations, but does not require previous knowledge. However, it is also a reference for the more seasoned user, with pointers to modern techniques and packages. Recurring themes in the book are consistent and effective presentation, planning and development, controlling style and content, and maintenance.

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Unix Session … 1.2.5 Writing a LaTEX Input Document LaTEX is a markup language and document preparation system. It forces you to focus on the content and not on the presentation. In a LaTEX program you write the content of your document, you use commands to provide markup and automate tasks, and you import libraries. The following explains this in further detail. content The content of your document is determined in terms of text and logical markup. LaTEX forces you to focus on the logical

the flushleft environment. 2.19.3 Basic tabular Constructs The tabular environment typesets text with rows and alignment positions for columns. The environment also has siblings called tabular* and array. The tabular* environment works similar to tabular but it takes an additional argument that determines the width of the resulting construct. This environment is explained in Section 2.19.5. The Running Text \begin{flushleft} Blah.\\ Blah blah blah. Blah blah blah blah blah blah blah blah blah

the color= part when you specify colour options. \begin{tikzpicture}[gray] \draw[orange!80!teal] (0,0) -- (2,0); \end{tikzpicture} Presenting Diagrams \draw[dash pattern=on 4mm off 1mm on 4mm off 2mm] (0,0.5) -- (2,0.5); \draw[dash pattern=on 3mm off 2mm on 3mm off 3mm] (0,0.0) -- (2,0.0); Figure 5.4 \begin{tikzpicture}[dash pattern=on 3mm off 2mm] \draw[dash phase=3mm] (0,0.5) -- (2,0.5); \draw[dash phase=2mm] (0,0.0) -- (2,0.0); \end{tikzpicture} Figure 5.5 Using a dash pattern Using a

early drafts. I should also like to thank Paul Blaga, Robin Fairbairns, Peter Flynn, Francisco A. F. Reinaldo, and Boris Veytsman for reviewing the book. Special thanks to Joseph Wright who was so kind to proofread the entire book and to write the foreword. His critical eye spotted many known and unknown errors. Many thanks to Mr Engesser, Ms Glaunsinger, and Ms Fisher at Springer for providing the opportunity to publish this book and for helping me bring this project to a successful end.

how to: ◦ Write a simple LaTEX input document based on the article class. ◦ Turn the input document into pdf with the pdflatex program. ◦ Define labels and use them to create consistent cross-references to chapters and sections. This basic cross-referencing mechanism also works for tables, figures, and so on. ◦ Create a fault-free table of contents with the \tableofcontents command. Creating a list of tables and a list of figures works in a similar way. ◦ Cite the literature with the aid of the

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