Thesis written in latex

To actually cite a given document is very easy. Goto the point where you want the citation to appear, and use the following: \cite{ cite_key } , where the cite_key is that of the bibitem you wish to cite. When LaTeX processes the document, the citation will be cross-referenced with the bibitems and replaced with the appropriate number citation. The advantage here, once again, is that LaTeX looks after the numbering for you. If it was totally manual, then adding or removing a reference can be a real chore, as you would have to re-number all the citations by hand.

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My biggest complaint with LaTeX is that I haven’t yet found a nice LaTeX analog to Word’s track-changes functionality.  However, the TeX community is getting closer to a solution.  One site I’ve found useful is , which allows multiple collaborators to revise a .tex document online, and compile it on the fly (so, you can see the .pdf at the sharelatex site, right next to the .tex file that produced it).  It works great for documents that are primarily text and bibliographies, but I haven’t pushed it too far yet.

Thesis written in latex

thesis written in latex


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