W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-xmlsec@w3.org > September 2009

Re: New approach for editing documents for consideration

From: <pratik.datta@oracle.com>
Date: Mon, 28 Sep 2009 10:42:03 -0700
Message-ID: <4AC0F56B.5020008@oracle.com>
To: Frederick Hirsch <frederick.hirsch@nokia.com>
CC: XMLSec WG Public List <public-xmlsec@w3.org>
Here is the information about the Altova license:
Go to the W3C editors' home page http://www.w3.org/2003/Editors/  Search 
for Altova. Clink on the link and you will see the license keys. (it is 
a member only link)

Pratik


On 9/28/2009 9:50 AM, pratik.datta@oracle.com wrote:
> I find xmlspec very useful, especially when used inside Altova XML 
> Spy. (Altova provides a free license to W3C members for spec work)
> In XML spy you can make changes in the source tab, and immediately see 
> the results in the browser tab - there is no need to run a makefile.  
> XMLSpy transparently runs the xmlspec.xsl when you change from the 
> source tab to browser tab. XMLSpy also continuously validates your xml 
> against the schema as you type.
>
> Running the makefile produces slightly different html, apart from the 
> xmlspec.xsl, it also runs a fix-style.xsl, which does slight fix ups. 
> I run this makefile at the end just before checking in. If we can 
> combine this xmlspec.xsl with fix-style.xsl, we can take out this 
> makefile requirement.
>
> Pratik
>
>
> On 9/28/2009 9:20 AM, Frederick Hirsch wrote:
>> We might want to consider using ReSpec.js for future documents, it is 
>> very nice since you can generate conforming W3C documents from within 
>> the browser, without needing Makefiles etc and with minimal markup.
>>
>> See http://dev.w3.org/2009/dap/ReSpec.js/documentation.html
>>
>>
>> regards, Frederick
>>
>> Frederick Hirsch
>> Nokia
>>
>>
>>
>>
>
Received on Monday, 28 September 2009 17:43:10 GMT

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