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Unless you need exact to the pence equivalents, it might be better to express each amount in terms of what it could typically buy at the appropriate period. Numbers don't always directly reflect inflation, availability, social restrictions. This would especially work well in fiction where it would give the reader a better understanding of what the money ...


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If you treat your chapters as separate entities, then: it is expected to restart the count for the citations for every chapter, and to cite again material regardless of whether it was already cited in other chapters. If your chapters are not separate entities, then there is no benefit in restarting the citations count, and you can just restate the number of ...


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Some authors, after citing a work once, will cite it the next few times abbreviated as "Ibid., xx." See https://libguides.up.edu/chicago/short_form


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The solution may depend on your use case. In the case that one of the numbers is more relevant than the others to bring your point across, you can convert just that one in a note and provide the formula used, so that a reader could convert the rest if so they wish. In the case that you need to convert all the values, then place the current value in brackets ...


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