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1) The panel on the left side specifies the values of the context variables.

2) It shows that the current section must be "full-text" and the current title (the last seen heading) must be "References".

However, now I think they would be better to be separated but just for the sake of learning, how could I combine them?

Could I say

  • 1) The panel on the left side specifies the values of the context variables, showing that the current section must be "full-text" and the current title (the last seen heading) must be "References".

  • 2) The panel on the left side specifies the values of the context variables, in which the current section must be "full-text" and the current title (the last seen heading) must be "References".

  • 3) The panel on the left side specifies the values of the context variables, so the current section must be "full-text" and the current title (the last seen heading) must be "References".

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Item (2) appears to be okay, but I will combine the sentences using "wherein", upon considering that:

1) 'in which' and 'wherein' are synonyms (source below), but the latter sounds more formal (I usually encounter in legal documents)

wherein wɛːrˈɪn/ formal adverb 1. in which. "the situation wherein the information will eventually be used" 2. in what place or respect? "so wherein lies the difference?"

https://www.google.com.hk/search?q=wherein&oq=wherein&aqs=chrome.0.57j60l3j59l2.960&sugexp=chrome,mod=5&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8

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  • An upvote with a note: would be nice to see the question's sentence with "wherein" in place – lauir Feb 15 '16 at 6:26

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