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- From: Cynthia Lenora Shern <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- To: David Megginson <email@example.com>,"XML Developers' List" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Sun, 10 May 1998 22:04:22 -0400
Exactly - semantically significant is what I'm searching for here.
In my first message I gave the example of kindergarten through grade 12
text books and marketing surveys as two examples that might require such
types of abstractions.
For K-12 the markup would probably have some sort of pedagogical
significance. The marketing survey type might have some sort of statistical
or perhaps psychological semantic.
I think they are probably XML application specific. And probably some
extension or addendum to an existing document type definition.
So, based on what is hopefully more clarification, is anyone aware of some
markup models that are addressing this type information.
At 09:19 PM 4/29/98 -0400, David Megginson wrote:
>Paul Prescod writes:
> > Still, it isn't wrong to use Java in a way that is tied to a
> > particular platform nor to use SGML in a way that is tied to a
> > particular formatter. I think that we agree on that central point.
>I don't think that that's the suggestion (though I agree that it would
>be a possible application of SGML/XML). Rather, the suggestion is
>that people may need to encode physical information about a text when
>that information is required for useful processing, possibly with a
>wide range of XML processing tools. More controversially, you could
>say that the formatting information is semantically-significant.
>All the best,
>David Megginson email@example.com
>Microstar Software Ltd. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Cynthia Shern (email@example.com)
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