If is a scalar and vector then
Is that what you mean by using ‘both’ notations on the same page?
If so those are not the same. One is the absolute value of a scalar(a number) the other is length of a vector.
As was said, some authors use only the single bar for both concepts.
Also one possibility, which I doubt is the case, but is entirely possible, consider a vector of one dimension and the scalar , the following is true:
. This is so because and . So, in a strange abuse of notation, the absolute value of the componant of a one dimensional vector is equal to its magnitude. Now, I doubt that wikipedia would use such a rare case, and such an "abusive of notation" to denote this fact. I'm sure its highly more likely that its simply the alternative notation for the magnitude of a vector. But its interesting to see a relationship between the two notations based on the fact that:
Thats my two cents, take it for what its worth.