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8

Some background on me, so you can estimate how much or little authority I have: My native language (German) uses diacritics (ÄÖÜäöü) as well as non-diacritical special characters (ß) and is in the process of introducing or rejecting a new special character (ẞ, the capital eszett) right now. I did some research on the diacritical characters myself for the ...


7

I've never seen a specific Chapter marker. It may be because commonly intra-chapter references are mainly to clarify the text inside a single chapter only, and each chapter may be supposed to stand on its own. Techniques range from highly abbreviated to highly wordy, e.g. Ch.1 Chap. 1 Chapter 1 See "Basic Introduction to Writing Long Texts" ...


3

Those are usually mean word clouds. You can use this site easily for creating a word cloud.


2

Inkscape‘s PDF+LaTeX option (when saving as PDF) may be exactly what you want. It saves all non-text aspects of the graphics as a PDF and then creates a LaTeX snippet that imports this PDF and overlays all the text using LaTeX. You load the LaTeX snippet using \input and thus the text has the same font and size as your regular LaTeX text. You can also do ...


2

For Scribus, you would set up a paragraph style (see: stylesheets) such as "figures - Header"; place a text box to overlap the image box, add the "A" and then mark up the "A" with the style. If you edit the style, it will update all instances of the style throughout the document. Using only stylesheets (within reason) is always the best way to proceed and ...


2

I would check out Typekit: Script fonts with low contrast I would also check out the medium contrast fonts. Also check out Designmodo article: Script Fonts: Most Popular Typefaces, Best for Webfonts. Note that these fonts can also be used for desktop. Some of the notable script fonts that have even strokes from the article. Thirsty Script Aphrodite Pro ...


1

I'm still learning and practicing with font combinations myself, but I go to inspiration sites for reference like typ.io. The most common serif typefaces people chose to use with geometric fonts seemed to be rounder and have larger x-height, much like many geometric typefaces. Georgia was one example. It would also probably depend on whether the geometric ...


1

The term I think you're looking for is 'tag cloud', or 'word cloud'. The average tag cloud doesn't regularly include custom shapes like the arrow on the lower left of your example, but the term is close enough. It seems you can create great word clouds with Wordle.


1

Some of your question is better directed to a legal professional as all license/legal questions require legal opinions (and thus they are not a good question for the Graphic Design StackExchange). The most practical means of meeting the CC-Attribution-No Derivatives requirements is to provide a noticeable area in your work that attributes the creator of ...



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