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# Guidelines on How to Write Thesis in Latex

Thesis is the most complicated document that you would have to come across in your academic life. Rather than writing it using a general software program such as Microsoft word, you can consider doing it with the help of a more organized and professional way through LaTeX. Compared to a common word processer, LaTeX makes the entire task of PR writing simpler for you.

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When writing a thesis using the document, you can always split the entire document into different tex files. Furthermore, you can organize the projects with the help of different folders, two if not more, one for using the images and the other for storing the tex files.

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What you need to understand is that LaTex is a markup language which is used for describing the presentation and document structure. It helps to convert your text which you write combined with its markup to a high quality document.

## How to write thesis in LaTeX

% simple.tex –how to write thesis or any other research paper, understanding the basics.

\documentclass{article}
\usepackage{times}

\begin{document}

The first line is a comment as represented with a % sign. The \documentclass takes an argument which in the line above is taking SEO article, other arguments can be book, report etc. The next line \usepackage tells LaTex about using some macros, in this case it tells about using Times type 1 font. The next line \begin{document} implies the start of the document.

### The Top Matter

The beginning of all documents usually include the title and date, as well as information about the authors, their name, address and email etc. All such information is known as top matter in LaTeX, however there is no \topmatter command for entering such information. In fact its entered as follow:

An example:

\title{How to Structure a \LaTeX{} Document}
\author{Andrew Green\\
  School of Computer Science,\\
  University of Illinois,\\
  Illinois,\\
  United States of America,\\
  LS2 1HE\\
  \texttt{andyr@comp.comp.ac.us}}
\date{\today}
\maketitle

The \title and \author commands are fairly obvious. \ texttt is used for writing the email address in a mono spaced font. The date command \date taken an argument for specifying the date on which the document was written. So you can use either an argument or any other date in no set order, however if you leave the braces, the date will be omitted. \maketitle makes the top matter to appear in your document which makes it a formal necessity.

### Abstract

As thesis require abstract section, you need to include it with the following commands.

\begin{abstract}

Write Your abstract here……

\end{abstract}

### Commands For Using Different Sections

Every thesis or research paper requires insertion of different sections, which is why you are required to use the different sections as follow:

\section{Introduction}

Content of this section will be written here…..

\section{Structure}

Content of this section will be written here…..

\subsection{Top Matter}

Content of this subsection will be written here…..

\subsubsection{Article Information}

Content of this subsection will be written here….

The commands are fairly intuitive, however you don’t have to specify the section number, as LaTeX is going to do it for you. The number of sections are performed automatically which is why you just have to insert the heading in the curly braces rather than adding them explicitly for you. In case you don’t require sections, you can put an asterisk (*) after \section command.

Adding bibliography

\begin{thebibliography}{9}

                    \bibitem{Jport94}
                      Leslie Jport,
                      \emph{\LaTeX: A Document Preparation System}.
                      Brooklyn, New York,
                      3rd Edition,
                      1995.

\end{thebibliography}

The first thing to notice here is to use the ‘thebibliography’ as it’s a keyword for recognizing everything in between as the data used for bibliography. After the begin statement, the optional argument is used for telling the LaTeX, how wide the label item will be printed. Its  width parameter. This also tells the LaTeX about the reference labels of one character, and in this example it means no more than 9 reference labels. In case you need more than 9, you need to input a two digit number such as 99 which would permit less than 100 references.

Next command is for referencing the entry itself. You need to know that cite_key is an identifier consisting of numbers, sequence letters and punctuation symbols. You can use author’s first name followed by year for example lamport94. However, you can also use whatever seems to work for you. for using the title in italics you an use \emph{}.

For citing a given document, you just have to go at that particular point and use this command \cite {cite_key} where cite_key is the bibitem you want to cite. This way you also not have to number any reference by yourself. You can view a sample output of the commands used in this document here.