Latex as a document system and markup language is very well suited for creating large documents. Working with a big, single file however remains an hassle, whatever its content. Fortunately, Latex supports splitting your document in several files.
Today I submitted a technical report done by my students over the last academic year. I used arXiv to post it since they make it easy to publish a technical report while not preventing you from submitting the work to another venue such as a conference or journal at a later date. I used Latex to write the paper, and in preparing the submission, there were a couple modifications I had to make to get it accepted by the system.
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Knowing where your graphics image files are saved and how they are named is particularly important if you are running in batch mode, if you have disabled the SAS Results window see the section Viewing Your Graphs in the SAS Windowing Environmentor if you plan to access the files for inclusion in a paper or presentation. The following discussion assumes you are running SAS under the Windows operating system. If you are running on a different operating system, see the SAS Companion for your operating system.
You have a master document with several subdocuments. The master document has its own directory. Each subdocument and the graphics pertaining to that subdocument reside in a separate subdirectory of the master directory.
I always prefer to place all graphic files under a common directory, for example GraphicsDir, because it is the easy way to manage graphic files at one location and can be reused in multiple reports. But in latex documents we use includegraphics command to include images in the document. The includegraphics command look for the graphic file in the directory where tex file is present.
Most people prefer to not save their figures in the same directory as the tex file itself since it would clutter up quickly. A common solution is to save all figures in a sub-folder of the main directory and use. If the figures are saved in a sibling directory, we can use. If your document has many figures it can become tedious to always add the path or it can make your document look messy.