We can then fill in these chapters with text remembering to split them up into sections and subsections.
Then to add these chapters into the document, we use the If we now compile the document, all our chapters will be added to the document and the table of contents will be automatically generated. In the next post I will show you how to change the page layout and add headers.
The guidelines for theses to be submitted to the University of Nottingham specify that: Other settings such as the way chapter headings are formatted, and whether headers are included, are not specified and are up to the user.
In this case, we’ll install headers and tinker with the chapter formatting.
I would also like to acknowledge [title] [Name Surname] of the [School / Faculty name] at [University name] as the second reader of this thesis, and I am gratefully indebted to his/her for his/her very valuable comments on this thesis.
Finally, I must express my very profound gratitude to my parents and to my [partner, spouse, girl/boyfriend] for providing me with unfailing support and continuous encouragement throughout my years of study and through the process of researching and writing this thesis.
These tutorials were first published on the original Share Late X blog site during August 2013; consequently, today's editor interface (Overleaf) has changed considerably due to the development of Share La Te X and the subsequent merger of Share La Te X and Overleaf.
However, much of the content is still relevant and teaches you some basic La Te X—skills and expertise that will apply across all platforms.
The specific details implemented here, and included in the example files, are those set out by the guidelines for submission to the University of Nottingham, but can be easily amended to suit any sensible requirements.
Considerable attention has been paid to presenting the final document as a PDF file, which keeps the file size manageable (compared to postscript) and allows groovy add-ons such as hyperlinks and back-referencing.