You're right. The question is whether things like long/lat information
should be part of the TEI vocabulary for simple application which woul
dnot need to embed full blown GML.
Le 9 janv. 09 à 11:38, Øyvind Eide a écrit :
> Dear Laurent,
> Have you considered embedding GML information in the document instead?
> Cf. the last example in sec. 126.96.36.199 Varieties of Location.
> / Kind regards,
> / Øyvind Eide, Unit for Digital Documentation, University of Oslo
> | Postal adr.: P.O. Box 1123 Blindern, N-0317 OSLO, Norway
> \ Phone: + 47 22 85 49 88 Fax: + 47 22 85 49 83
> \ http://www.edd.uio.no/
> On Fri, Jan 09, 2009 at 11:27:54AM +0100, Laurent Romary wrote:
>> For both I would say. Just like we have this parallel between bibl
>> (inline anotation) and biblStruct (structured in bibliographies), I
>> would see such vocabiularies usable in linear text as well as in
>> complex structures that could appear in the header or in listPlace.
>> Le 9 janv. 09 à 11:21, Sebastian Rahtz a écrit :
>>> Laurent Romary wrote:
>>>> I was guessing that this information was originally in parentheses,
>>> if so, then the parentheses should appear in the transcription. if
>>> is NOT a transcription, then the <geo> is an editorial addition,
>>> and better linked to from the header (especially since it could
>>> well recur)
>>>> At this point, I was wondering whether our community would have
>>>> some need for a more ellaborate spatial vocabulary.
>>> for transcription, or metadata, do you mean?
>>> Sebastian Rahtz Information Manager, Oxford University
>>> Computing Services
>>> 13 Banbury Road, Oxford OX2 6NN. Phone +44 1865 283431