[XeTeX] Overfull \hbox when using inline math scripts
Zdenek Wagner
zdenek.wagner at gmail.com
Fri Dec 16 14:49:33 CET 2011
2011/12/16 Zdenek Wagner <zdenek.wagner at gmail.com>:
> 2011/12/16 Keith J. Schultz <keithjschultz at web.de>:
>> Hi,
>>
>> I would suggest putting a newline after the therorem title. Could right your own command
>> for that.
>>
Just one more remark, if you want to change \emergencystretch locally,
it is not necessary to put the whole paragraph into a group, just
enter immediatelly after the last character of the paragraph the
following:
{\emergencystretch=1em \par}
>> Though it is a matter of style and taste.
>>
>> regards
>> Keith.
>>
>> Am 16.12.2011 um 02:55 schrieb Daniel Greenhoe:
>>
> Generally speaking, paragraph breaking is controlled by a few
> registers, the most important is \tolerance. \sloppy sets \tolerance
> to 10000 which then looks ugly. You should start with \tolerance=9999.
> In such a case you should not have overfull boxes (if you still have
> them, some changes in the text may be needed). After this run you find
> the highest badness of the underfull box. Set \tolerance to this value
> and \hbadness to one less and run LaTeX again. You should see just one
> underfull box in your log. Now you can decrease \tolerance (and
> badness) until you get an overfull box, then return to the higher
> value of \tolerance and set \hbadness to the same value. If you have a
> paragraph with an overfull box, then set locally for that paragraph
> \emergencystretch=1em. (This algorithm appeared years ago in an
> article by Phil Taylor and I use it since then)
>
>>> I have a rather long document involving mathematics that sometimes has
>>> the "Overfull \hbox" problem when I use inline mathematical scripts.
>>> Before I go hacking up the document with newline and \raggedright
>>> commands, is there any more elegant solution currently available?
>>> Below (see also attachment) is an example:
>>>
>>> \documentclass[12pt]{book}
>>> \usepackage{fontspec}
>>> \usepackage{unicode-math}
>>> \usepackage{geometry}
>>> \geometry{
>>> xetex,centering,twoside,noheadfoot,nomarginpar,
>>> paper=a4paper,margin=20mm,
>>> showframe
>>> }
>>> \setmainfont{texgyrepagella-regular.otf}
>>> \setmathfont{xits-math.otf}
>>> \setlength{\parindent}{0pt}
>>> \begin{document}%
>>> \thispagestyle{empty}%
>>> %\sloppy
>>> %\raggedright
>>> Theorem 1.1 (The Theorem That Has This Rather Long Title)
>>> Let the tuple $(X, Y, Z, A, B, C, +, x, -, !, \#)$
>>> be some useful mathematical structure.
>>> Then, \ldots
>>> \end{document}%
>>>
>>> Many thanks in advance,
>>> Dan
>>> <mathover.pdf><mathover.tex><missfont.log>
>>>
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>>
>>
>>
>>
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>
>
> --
> Zdeněk Wagner
> http://hroch486.icpf.cas.cz/wagner/
> http://icebearsoft.euweb.cz
--
Zdeněk Wagner
http://hroch486.icpf.cas.cz/wagner/
http://icebearsoft.euweb.cz
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