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The command \columnbreak is used to break a column in multicolumn environments
|[...,...]||yes no preference local force first last number name|
|Many of the options only work in column set environments
A missing argument is the same as 'yes'.
|yes||move to the next column|
|preference||inserts a \goodbreak|
|local||move to the next nested column instead of the global column (only works in column sets)|
|force||just in case it doesn't work right away ...|
|first||move to the first column (only works in column sets forces a page break first)|
|last||move to the last column (only works in column sets)|
|number||move to this column number (only works in column sets, forces a page break first)|
|name||move to this named column (only works in column sets)|
Go to the next column in a \startcolumns environment or in a column set environment.
\setuppapersize[A6] \setupwhitespace[big] Below, we have two separate columns; but up here, for the nonce, we have but the one. \startcolumns[n=2] % Two columns, please Text, text, text \dots all in the first column \column Words, words, words \dots all in the second column. And look ye here! Even more words! \stopcolumns
- \page to move to the next page
- \startcolumns for the columns environment
- \paragraph to move to the next column in a \startparagraph environment.