This is an bare bones CV created using altacv.cls (v1.6.4, 13 Nov 2021), which is based on the style of Marissa Mayer's
CV created by BusinessInsider using enhancv. (You can find a re-created example of that CV using AltaCV here.)
Examples of producing a publication list and referees section is provided on the second page.
This is an example CV created using altacv.cls (v1.6.4, 13 Nov 2021), based on Marissa Mayer's
CV created by BusinessInsider using enhancv.
You can edit a "bare bones" AltaCV template as well. Examples of producing a publication list and referees section is provided on the second page.
Emerging technologies continue to transform the ways we collect, synthesize, disseminate, and consume information. These advances present both hazards and opportunities for the future of scholarly publication and communication. During this book sprint—presented by the Center for Science and the Imagination at Arizona State University and the Society for Scholarly Publishing (SSP) and embedded in SSP’s 2016 annual meeting in Vancouver—we discussed issues of increasing scholarly impact and accessibility, wondered whether computers can make scholarly contributions that warrant co-authorship, speculated about what forms scholarly books may take in the future, and more.
Tackling ambitious and often ambiguous questions like these requires a diverse group of thinkers and writers and an innovative approach to writing. The book sprint method provides this innovation. Throughout the annual meeting, we held six miniature book sprints. During each sprint, we convened a group of four to six writers to tackle one of six big questions. Each sprint began with a facilitated conversation, followed by time for our writers to reflect and compose a piece of writing inspired by the conversation. Each piece was composed on Overleaf using this template specially created for this undertaking.
Conferences like the SSP annual meeting and scholarly publications themselves are often undergirded by spontaneous, inspiring, thought-provoking conversations among colleagues and collaborators, but those conversations are rarely captured and shared, and are often clouded in memory, even for the participants. The book sprint process hopefully absorbs some of the kismet and energy of those initial conversations, right at the start of a big idea, and makes it part of a more durable intellectual product—and a possible springboard for additional conversations in a broader range of times and places. The work would not have been possible without the contributions of our four core sprinters—Madeline Ashby, Annalee Newitz, Roopika Risam, and Ido Roll—who participated in every session, and the many SSP members who participated in the individual sprints and shared their expertise.
All of our content is free to read at http://sprintbeyondthebook.com, and free to download and share under a Creative Commons license.
Created collaboratively in 72 hours at SSP2016 — see PDF for full author and contributor lists
The biblatex-chicago package implements the citation style of the Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition. In this example, the notes option causes biblatex's autocite command to put citations in footnotes. The package can also produce inline author-year citations in the Chicago style. See the package documentation for more information.
This is the official Caltech Thesis LaTeX Template for 2016, provided by Overleaf and the Caltech Library.
To start writing your thesis, simply click the 'Open as Template' button above.
If you have any questions before starting your thesis, it is recommended to read the Caltech Library thesis guide.
This version of the template includes the Caltech logo on the title page. If you wish to remove this logo, you may do so within the template, or by starting from this version.
To download this template for use offline, please click here and save the zip file to your computer.
For more information on using Overleaf, and to claim your free upgrade to Overleaf Pro through the Caltech institutional license, please visit the Caltech portal on Overleaf.
Kathy Johnson (Caltech) and Lian Tze Lim (Overleaf)
This example shows how to automatically generate citations and a bibliography with biblatex and biber.
Biblatex and biber work together to automatically format references and citations like the older cite or natbib and bibtex tool chain, but they offer more powerful and easier to use formatting and better support for special characters (unicode).
For a full list of biblatex styles, see the user guide in the biblatex manual.