You can, of course, write your CV using the <person> element and its children. I don't that anyone has, but that was certainly one of the potential uses we envisaged when we put it together.
M. J. Driscoll
Den Arnamagnæanske Samling
DK-2300 København S
Fra: TEI (Text Encoding Initiative) public discussion list [mailto:[log in to unmask]] På vegne af Markus Hoenicka
Sendt: 15. september 2010 22:40
Til: [log in to unmask]
Emne: CV XSLT/Ideas
O'Donnell, Dan writes:
> I've asked this in the past here, but AFAIR nobody had a set up they
> were very enthusiastic about or felt was very generalisable. That's not
> changed by any chance, has it? I think a robust TEI-based CV semantics
> and XSLT might be really useful to a lot of us!
it's not quite TEI what I have been using the past couple of years,
but at least it's XML. Currently there is no need for me to tweak my
CV for different target groups, but this would certainly be doable by
using different sets of stylesheets.
The tool I'm using is a heavily customized version of xmlresume
(http://xmlresume.sourceforte.net). This set of DTD and stylesheets
has been unmaintained for a couple of years, but I don't really care
as it still works for me. I usually keep CV and publication list
separately, as some people want one or the other, some both. I prepare
my publication list by extracting the references from my bibliographic
database (http://refdb.sourceforge.net), which has to contain my own
stuff anyway. The way I've set up things, updating my publication list
just requires typing "make pdf".
My CV and publication list are available here, if you want to see the
AQ score 38