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LaTeX offers the possibility of declaring the document as one-sided or two-sided, this wil arrange several elements to look fine in the chosen format.  Introduction Declaring a two-sided document is simple, just pass the twoside parameter to the \documentclass declaration. \documentclass[twoside]{article} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc}   \title{Two-sided document example} \author{ } \date{March 2014}   \begin{document}   \maketitle   \section{Introduction} In a two-sided document the space in the inner side of the page is a bit larger. There are several commands that have a special version for two-sided documents, like figure alignment and page numbering.   \end{document} As you see, the margins are different from those of a one-side document.   Open an example in Overleaf  Difference between one-side and two-side documents Lets compare a one-sided with a two-sided document. \documentclass[a4paper,11pt,oneside]{book} \documentclass[a4paper,11pt,twoside]{book} Headers, page numbering, margin notes and several other elements are reformatted when using a two-sided document. Chapters in a two-sided document start on a right page. It is a good way to define a binding offset value for documents with binding (e.g. books) by using the geometry package. When inserting images in a two-sided document you can define the alignment relative to the edges of the page.   Open an example in Overleaf  Further reading For more information see: Page size and margins Footnotes Margin notes Headers and footers Sections and chapters Management in a large project Multi-file LaTeX projects Text alignment Font sizes, families, and styles Inserting Images Positioning images and tables geometry package documentation.