publication . Preprint . Part of book or chapter of book . 2010

Encoding models for scholarly literature

Martin Holmes; Laurent Romary;
Open Access English
  • Published: 01 Jan 2010
  • Country: France
<jats:p>In this chapter, the authors examine the issue of digital formats for document encoding, archiving and publishing, through the specific example of “born-digital” scholarly journal articles. This small area of electronic publishing represents a microcosm of the state of the art, and provides a good basis for this discussion. The authors will begin by looking at the traditional workflow of journal editing and publication, and how these practices have made the transition into the online domain. They will examine the range of different file formats in which electronic articles are currently stored and published. They will argue strongly that, despite the pre...
Persistent Identifiers
free text keywords: Computer Science - Computation and Language, [INFO.INFO-CL]Computer Science [cs]/Computation and Language [cs.CL], Computer science, Linguistics, Encoding (memory)

ISO 19005-1:2005 Document management -- Electronic document file format for longterm preservation -- Part 1: Use of PDF 1.4 (PDF/A-1) See, for instance, the yearly Digital Humanities conferences, organized by ADHO; conference abstracts have been published through a TEI-based markup system since 2005.

We restrict here the semantics of the recommended value (cf. release/doc/tei-p5-doc/html/ref-biblScope.

A preliminary list can be seen here: http:// bibliographical_markup.htm#N10071 Comment inside the oddbyexample.xsl file, available from viewvc/tei/trunk/Stylesheets2/tools2/ (DHQpublish RelaxNG schema, version “beta”, October 2007) See Blesius et al, 2005, and also the editorial process of the Scandinavian Canadian Studies Journal, discussed above, in which authors proof their documents through the publication engine, seeing them in the exact form they will appear when published.

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