From: Daniel Weck via cvs-syncmail <cvsmail@w3.org>

Date: Thu, 14 Jul 2011 18:54:39 +0000

To: public-css-commits@w3.org

Message-Id: <E1QhR3X-0003sT-Js@lionel-hutz.w3.org>

Date: Thu, 14 Jul 2011 18:54:39 +0000

To: public-css-commits@w3.org

Message-Id: <E1QhR3X-0003sT-Js@lionel-hutz.w3.org>

Update of /sources/public/csswg/css3-speech In directory hutz:/tmp/cvs-serv14872 Modified Files: Overview.html Overview.src.html Log Message: minor typo Index: Overview.html =================================================================== RCS file: /sources/public/csswg/css3-speech/Overview.html,v retrieving revision 1.84 retrieving revision 1.85 diff -u -d -r1.84 -r1.85 --- Overview.html 14 Jul 2011 18:33:30 -0000 1.84 +++ Overview.html 14 Jul 2011 18:54:37 -0000 1.85 @@ -2246,14 +2246,14 @@ value. The syntax of allowed values is a <<a href="#number-def">number</a>> followed immediately by "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each - note on a equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be - quantified as the difference between two consecutive pitch frequencies - on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive frequencies separated - by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two (approximately - 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone - offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in - other words, a semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed numerical value in - Hertz).</p> + note on an equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore + be quantified as the difference between two consecutive pitch + frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive frequencies + separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two + (approximately 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding + to a semitone offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is + applied to (in other words, a semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed + numerical value in Hertz).</p> <dt> <strong><percentage></strong> @@ -2394,14 +2394,14 @@ value. The syntax of allowed values is a <<a href="#number-def">number</a>> followed immediately by "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each - note on a equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be - quantified as the difference between two consecutive pitch frequencies - on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive frequencies separated - by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two (approximately - 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone - offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in - other words, a semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed numerical value in - Hertz).</p> + note on an equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore + be quantified as the difference between two consecutive pitch + frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive frequencies + separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two + (approximately 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding + to a semitone offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is + applied to (in other words, a semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed + numerical value in Hertz).</p> <dt> <strong><percentage></strong> Index: Overview.src.html =================================================================== RCS file: /sources/public/csswg/css3-speech/Overview.src.html,v retrieving revision 1.85 retrieving revision 1.86 diff -u -d -r1.85 -r1.86 --- Overview.src.html 14 Jul 2011 18:33:30 -0000 1.85 +++ Overview.src.html 14 Jul 2011 18:54:37 -0000 1.86 @@ -1789,13 +1789,13 @@ <dd> <p> Specifies a relative change (decrement or increment) to the inherited value. The syntax of allowed values is a <<a href="#number-def">number</a>> followed immediately by - "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each note on a equal - temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be quantified as the difference - between two consecutive pitch frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive - frequencies separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two (approximately - 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone offset is relative - to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in other words, a semitone doesn't - correspond to a fixed numerical value in Hertz). </p> + "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each note on an + equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be quantified as the + difference between two consecutive pitch frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two + consecutive frequencies separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two + (approximately 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone + offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in other words, a + semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed numerical value in Hertz). </p> </dd> <dt> <strong><percentage></strong> @@ -1929,13 +1929,13 @@ <dd> <p> Specifies a relative change (decrement or increment) to the inherited value. The syntax of allowed values is a <<a href="#number-def">number</a>> followed immediately by - "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each note on a equal - temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be quantified as the difference - between two consecutive pitch frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two consecutive - frequencies separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two (approximately - 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone offset is relative - to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in other words, a semitone doesn't - correspond to a fixed numerical value in Hertz).</p> + "st" (semitones). A semitone interval corresponds to the step between each note on an + equal temperament chromatic scale. A semitone can therefore be quantified as the + difference between two consecutive pitch frequencies on such scale. The ratio between two + consecutive frequencies separated by exactly one semitone is the twelfth root of two + (approximately 1.05946). As a result, the value in Hertz corresponding to a semitone + offset is relative to the initial frequency the offset is applied to (in other words, a + semitone doesn't correspond to a fixed numerical value in Hertz).</p> </dd> <dt> <strong><percentage></strong>Received on Thursday, 14 July 2011 18:54:44 UTC

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