CTAN Comprehensive TeX Archive Network

CTAN up­date: etoc

Date: Septem­ber 22, 2017 9:28:28 PM CEST
Jean-François Burnol sub­mit­ted an up­date to the etoc pack­age. Ver­sion num­ber: 1.08j 2017-09-21 Li­cense type: lp­pl1.3 Sum­mary de­scrip­tion: Com­pletely cus­tomis­able TOCs An­nounce­ment text:
For some rea­son \eto­clink, con­trar­ily to \etoc­name etc... did not con­tain the link des­ti­na­tion in al­ready ex­panded form, hence was un­us­able if the line style closed a group (typ­i­cally from a & in a tab­u­lar), even if is­su­ing \etoc­glob­aldefs, con­trar­ily to the frag­ile macro \etoc­the­link. Now \eto­clink is but the ro­bust vari­ant of the lat­ter. Some bugs in core code get­ting back to the very early days were fixed, they could sur­face un­der rel­a­tively rare con­di­tions such as the link­toc=page op­tion of hy­per­ref.
This pack­age is lo­cated at http://mir­ror.ctan.org/macros/la­tex/con­trib/etoc More in­for­ma­tion is at http://www.ctan.org/pkg/etoc We are sup­ported by the TeX User Groups. Please join a users group; see http://www.tug.org/user­groups.html .
Thanks for the up­load. For the CTAN Team Ina Dau

etoc – Com­pletely cus­tomis­able TOCs

The pack­age gives the user com­plete con­trol of how the en­tries of the ta­ble of con­tents should be con­sti­tuted from the name, num­ber, and page num­ber of each sec­tion­ing unit. The lay­out is con­trolled by the def­i­ni­tion of ‘line styles’ for each sec­tion­ing level used in the doc­u­ment.

The pack­age pro­vides its own cus­tom line styles (which may be used as ex­am­ples), and con­tin­ues to sup­port the stan­dard for­mat­ting in­her­ited from the doc­u­ment classes, but the pack­age can also al­low the user to del­e­gate the de­tails to pack­ages deal­ing with list mak­ing en­vi­ron­ments (such as en­u­mitem). The pack­age’s de­fault global style type­sets ta­bles of con­tents in a multi-col­umn for­mat, with ei­ther a stan­dard head­ing, or a ruled ti­tle (op­tion­ally with a frame around the ta­ble).

The \table­of­con­tents com­mand may be used ar­bi­trar­ily many times in the same doc­u­ment, while \lo­caltable­of­con­tents pro­vides a ‘lo­cal’ ta­ble of con­tents.

Ver­sion1.09 2019-03-09
Copy­right2012–2019 Jean-François Burnol
Main­tainerJean-François Burnol



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