From: William F Hammond <hammond@csc.albany.edu>

Date: Thu, 07 Oct 2004 11:35:39 -0400

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

Cc: "www-math" <www-math@w3.org>

Message-ID: <i7d5zuk0c4.fsf@hilbert.math.albany.edu>

Date: Thu, 07 Oct 2004 11:35:39 -0400

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

Cc: "www-math" <www-math@w3.org>

Message-ID: <i7d5zuk0c4.fsf@hilbert.math.albany.edu>

"Stéphan Sémirat" <stephan.semirat@ac-grenoble.fr> writes: > 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> ? The math working group has > created mathml for math formulae, but is there something similar for > a "mathematical text" ? Or any try to a standardized Mathml+XHTML > math paper (<div class="theorem"></div> ?) ? (i mean something that > would be used by publishers, referencers,...). GELLMU "article". CTAN:/suport/gellmu It provides LaTeX-like markup for writing article-level documents. SGML is an intermediate stage, so you may write an article that way if you prefer (but then you lose \newcommand with arguments). Theorems, lemmas, etc are discussed in section 6.2 of the user manual: http://www.albany.edu/~hammond/gellmu/glman/glman.html or in an XHTML+MathML capable browser http://www.albany.edu/~hammond/gellmu/glman/glman-ht.xml The example document at http://www.albany.edu/~hammond/gellmu/examples/confrac.xmh makes use of such things. (.xmh is a suffix used locally for serving XHTML as "text/xml" while "application/xhtml+xml" lacks universal recognition.) Source files and PDF versions are available parallel using the suffixes ".glm" and ".pdf", respectively. -- BillReceived on Thursday, 7 October 2004 15:35:47 UTC

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