This document is a supplement to the general instructions for NAACL-HLT 2021 authors. It contains instructions for using the LaTeX style files for the conference.
The document itself conforms to its own specifications, and is therefore an example of what your manuscript should look like.
These instructions should be used both for papers submitted for review and for final versions of accepted papers.
Steven Bethard, Ryan Cotterell, Rui Yan, Kristina Toutanova, and others
This template is adapted from the previous template I wrote in 2017:
University of Nottingham Thesis and Dissertation Template
The current one includes more sample scripts in Chapter 4 Main Chapter, demonstrating the use of figures, tables, lists (for Research Questions and Hypotheses, etc.), equations, and PDF appendix in the Appendices chapter.
This one is specifically shaped for a PhD thesis submission.
Please double check with your faculty's thesis submission guideline.
A template to help you create your own custom tracker printout for 100 days challenge. But it can also be customized for shorter challenges, such as 30 or 21 days challenges.
The main features are a big overview for the complete challenge which you can colour in according to how much of it you've already done. There is a little goal overview because from my own experience, for a long challenges, it makes sense to have sub-goals or maybe also define rewards.
Then there are smaller trackers including space for you to note down what you acutally did (like how much time was spent, on what dates in case you don't do it daily, what you did, etc.) and what you have learned. Because I have realized that it can feel pretty meaningless if you only Tweet because Tweets get lost and looking back, you might want to review what you even did and what you learned as a takeaway. So I suggest you make some notes on that.
Here's the github: https://github.com/latex-ninja/100-Days-Challenge-Template
Beamer theme for the Department of Mathematics at the University of Oslo.
This theme uses the aspect ratio 16:9, which fills out more of the computer screen than the standard 4:3 ratio. It is intended for digital lectures, rather than canvas presentations.