One of these features is to link any reference to any arbitraty file. This means, for example, that you can click on an icon by each reference and be immediately shown the relevant source file; a very handy feature. The problem is that is is not immediately obvious how to set up the program to detect these files automatically. That is what this article is about. If this is not the case, go to the JabRef download page and grab a copy. How you keep your files is up to you but you need to know where the files are relative to each other.
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We also have the "find unlinked files" feature, which does more. I saw that, but it does not offer to create bibtex entries from XMP data it does not offer to attribute the files to existing entries based e.
If I first add them to the database and then move each file into its appropriate subdir, I break the links in the newly created entries and find myself in the situation described before existing entries, existing files but broken links.
If I first store the files where I want them, there is no easy dragging and dropping any more because by then they are all in different places. Both call the same import behavior. That method feels wrong, since it is a low level method. I think the embedding in the importers is right. I hope, that helps. Or we could go through JabRef using TeamViewer : I saw the tools have evolved a bit, but I do not have a good picture of how thinks are organised.
Thanks for your offer, I have subscribed to jabref-devel and might bother you with questions soon ;- cheers, Adrian If you would like to refer to this comment somewhere else in this project, copy and paste the following link:.
BibTex and LaTex: Introduction to BibTex
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