TEI

Teaching TEI: The Need for TEI by Example

Teaching TEI: The Need for TEI by Example

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TEI in a crystal ball

TEI in a crystal ball

Fotis Jannidis
Institut für Deutsche Philologie
Universität Würzburg, Würzburg
Germany

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The inadequacy of embedded markup for cultural heritage texts

The inadequacy of embedded markup for cultural heritage texts

Desmond Schmidt
Information Security Institute
Queensland University of Technology, Queensland, Australia

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Debates about the Value of Markup

 

 

There is now a noteworthy echo among researchers that error prone, idiosyncratic practice may turn out to be the hallmark of markup language innovation. Alongside these concerns is an acknowledgement that the functionality achieved through markup languages has been less than was expected and diffusion slower than anticipated. -Scifleet et al, 2006 

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Digital Representation and the Text Model

"Does the digital representation of the text demand the definition of a model? In and of itself, every representation and, consequently, every form of text representation entails the implicit or explicit assumption of a model, at least if we accept the postulate that the “map is not the territory.”1 So, the conventional image of a text, handwritten or typed, is itself a text model. The same thing can be said, then, of its digital representation or, to be more precise, of every form of its digital representation, regardless of its specific kind.

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TEI encloding and XSLT

Hello everyone,

I would like to invite all interested faculty, staff, and students to join weekly lessons on basic TEI encoding and XSLT hosted by Dr. Laura Mandell and the Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture (IDHMC).  Every Friday from  9 to 10:30 a.m. in Blocker 246 (the IDHMC Lounge) Dr. Mandell will be leading introductory training sessions that will cover basic TEI encoding principles and XSLT transformations, which allow users to work with digitized texts.  

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