Some day I will read posts on my weblog again and wonder what I was doing at that time besides putting random content on the web:
Lets not cover the rest of May or anything after that.
You forgetting about BarCamp! Drinks on Friday, camping on Saturday and Sunday!
(And the permalink for this post is broken)
Very much bah. Fixed now though.
It surprised me the teacher was surprised that attributes don’t inherit the default namespace.
Wait... What? FFS. I better go learn XML properly then.
That's a lot of X's in your life. The point about overlapping (wouldn't a better term be "related"?) elements is interesting. You could have a set of paragraphs where certain ones were part of a group. In HTML, you would have to indicate this with a DIV around them (to add a border or background perhaps) or add a class to each paragraph one by one. At least I think this is what you are on about.
I must be missing something, but why are those dates in 2005?
As far as I know those dates are not even valid 2005 dates. What gives?
Chris, say you have “foo bar baz.” Now you want to group “foo bar” together but also “bar baz.” That’s the issue I described.
Sébastien, thanks, fixed that as well. That should learn me not to post around midnight.
<p id="foo">foo</p> <p id="bar">bar</p> <p id="baz">baz</p> <group><p ref="foo" /><p ref="bar" /></group> <group><p ref="bar" /><p ref="baz" /></group>
Lame, I know. But it is well known that few data actually follows a tree model. But it's easy to work around it with references. Almost every XML format has (needs) references. If you work with HTML a lot it might be tempting to define special syntax for overlapping ranges, but it is just a special case of a graph that is not a tree.
XTech and perhaps some university party. XTech is probably most about meeting people for me. Not sure I care about the talks that much (I probably do), although the ones from my superiors are obviously very good and well worth going to! Going to XTech together with Jorgen most likely.
Well, I enjoyed listening to last year’s talks a lot, and I hope to do the same this year :).
<span class="group1">foo</span> <span class="group1 group2">bar</span> <span class="group2">baz</span>
Sounds you have had a great time. I am going to the conference as well. I'll call you tomorrow.
The problem with Sjoerd Visscher's approach is that bar is repeated twice. This could lead to speech browsers and non-CSS users reading the same content twice.