From: White Lynx <whitelynx@operamail.com>

Date: Thu, 07 Oct 2004 17:47:22 +0400

To: "Stéphan Sémirat" <stephan.semirat@ac-grenoble.fr>

Cc: www-math@w3.org

Message-Id: <20041007134723.0881B23C12@ws5-3.us4.outblaze.com>

Date: Thu, 07 Oct 2004 17:47:22 +0400

To: "Stéphan Sémirat" <stephan.semirat@ac-grenoble.fr>

Cc: www-math@w3.org

Message-Id: <20041007134723.0881B23C12@ws5-3.us4.outblaze.com>

> is there anything standard in writing document that contains math ? > I mean : if i want to write a math article in XML, how can i tag theorems, lemmas, proofs, etc ? > <theorem></theorem>, <lemma></lemma>, <proof></proof> ? AFAIK there is no dominant DTD, but you can try Electronic Manuscript Standard (ISO 12083), it includes DTDs for articles, books and serials http://www.xmlxperts.com/xmlarticledtd.htm http://www.xmlxperts.com/xmlbookdtd.htm http://www.xmlxperts.com/xmlserialdtd.htm http://www.xmlxperts.com/xmlmathdtd.htm There are tons of other DTDs that can capture article's structure, for example DocBook, OMDoc, XDF, AXML, TPML etc. http://www.oasis-open.org/docbook/ http://www.mathweb.org/omdoc/index.html http://xml.gsfc.nasa.gov/XDF/XDF_home.html http://chanoir.math.siu.edu/TPML/TPMLList.html > Or any try to a standardized Mathml+XHTML math paper (<div class="theorem"></div> ?) ? > (i mean something that would be used by publishers, > referencers,...). If scientific publishers will ever switch to XML, they will probably design their own DTDs (like it happened in LaTeX). -- _____________________________________________________________ Web-based SMS services available at http://www.operamail.com. >From your mailbox to local or overseas cell phones. Powered by OutblazeReceived on Thursday, 7 October 2004 13:48:15 UTC

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