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Regulate Footnote Document: simplify online document editing with pdfFiller

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Below is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can’t find an answer to your question, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us.
Why We Use Footnotes Footnotes or endnotes acknowledge which parts of their paper reference particular sources. Generally, you want to provide the author's name, publication title, publication information, date of publication, and page number(s) if it is the first time the source is being used.
When citing cases in footnotes, give the name of the case; the neutral citation (if appropriate); volume number and first page of the relevant law report; and, where necessary, the court. If the name of the case is given in the main text, it is not necessary to repeat it in the footnote.
Name of the case (italicized or underlined); Volume of the Federal Reporter; Reporter abbreviation ("F.", "F.2d" or "F.3d"); First page where the case can be found in the reporter and pinpoint page if required;
A case reference should include the party names (if not included in your text), neutral citation and law report citation. Neutral citations (a unique case reference available for cases since 2001): [Judgment year] Court abbreviation (e.g. UKHL, EWCA) Case number.
Pincites are placed after the page on which the case begins, separated by a comma and a space. A pincite may consist of a page range or multiple pages that are not consecutive. To cite a footnote, give the page on which the footnote appears, n., and the footnote number, with no space between n. and the number.
Name of the case (underlined or italicized); Volume of the United States Reports; Reporter abbreviation ("U.S."); First page where the case can be found in the reporter; Year the case was decided (within parentheses).
"Id." is an all-purpose short form citation that may be used for any cited authority except internal cross-references. "Id." always refers to the immediately proceeding cited authority, either in the same footnote or the previous footnote so long as it is the only authority cited in the proceeding footnote.
If you are referring to a word, place the footnote number directly after the word. If you cite one source multiple times, use ibid or supra after the first citation rather than repeating the full citation. Ibid is used when referring to the same source in the footnote immediately above.
After providing a full citation of a periodical, you may use id. or supra in subsequent citations. Use id. to refer to periodical material cited in the immediately preceding citation. Otherwise, use the supra form (Rule 16.9).
idem is a Latin term meaning "the same". It is commonly abbreviated as id., which is particularly used in legal citations to denote the previously cited source (compare ibid.). It is also used in academic citations to replace the name of a repeated author.
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