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> Clark's or Mike Kay's authority. Now I'm an invited expert on the WG I
> can argue, I can vote, I can register dissent, but I doubt that any of
> that will turn this juggernaut around.
can't beat em, join em ( and beat em ).
> XSLT and XPath users of the world, unite! The WGs will take your
> silence as approval, not disgust. Send your comments to
> email@example.com. It doesn't matter if you don't have a
> solution to all of XPath's woes -- the WGs are there to create the
> solutions -- but it does matter if you think the languages are off
> track, especially if that means you're not going to use them. None of
> us want XPath/XSLT 2.0 to turn into another W3C XML Schema or XLink.
lets be honest, Jeni, the silence from most users is mainly due to the
investment in time to review the bewildering array of documents ... we know
that you must live in some interdimensional space that allows for full
absorption of the issues that matter.... the W3C is un/knowingly using the
legal chestnut of 'choking your opposition with paper' which of course gives
members the ability to silently follow their own agendas; none of this stuff
is rocket science...yet some days my head feels like it is.
Your best bet is to create an issues overview document which is written for
the 80%; better yet if written by Jeni Tennison, Michael Kay, and James
Clark. A shadow TAG cabinet....
gl, jim fuller