An ongoing R&D Project from SFU’s Master of Publishing Program. We’ve prototyped a web-first approach to implementing an XML-based editorial and production workflow. Free web content-management systems, holding simple XHTML content can form the basis of a print-friendly publishing workflow. A simple XML transformation from HTML to Adobe InDesign CS4 (via Adobe’s IDML file format) makes professional-quality print integration easy and painless. Better, keeping the content native in HTML makes ebooks and other digital publishing options much simpler than trying to pull these formats out of print-first workflows.
xMod is an application framework which allows the transformation of a repository of TEI (or other, valid) XML into a finished static or dynamic website of conceivably any size. xMod also supports a number of other output formats, and can be used to generate print-ready output (ranging from simple PDFs to highly formatted camera-ready copy). The xMod framework provides a number of tools to support large-scale, multiuser editorial and publication processes and is designed to be run as a standalone, desktop application, or as a dynamic web application on a server (running in Apache Cocoon).
How HTML email works, basic concepts, best practices, tips and tricks
Want to learn how to code your own HTML email campaigns? You’ve probably googled all kinds of web pages that give you countless « what works, what doesn’t » charts. They tell you which CSS definitions break, how Lotus Notes never renders HTML properly, and how Outlook can’t send email campaigns right.
« Even for experience designers, building email newsletters isn’t easy. You receive a lovely looking design, and you crack on with the development. Unfortunately, it just doesn’t work as it should in every email clients. Styles don’t display, images aren’t visible, etc.
This is where these twenty best practices come in handy. »
CUNY Academic Commons Mission Statement:
The Academic Commons of The City University of New York is designed to support faculty initiatives and build community through the use(s) of technology in teaching and learning. The free exchange of knowledge among colleagues across the university is central to better educating the student body and expanding professional development opportunities for faculty research and teaching. Creating networks and support systems that are enabled by easy access to quality digital resources will nurture faculty development through sharing replicable materials and best practices. The Academic Commons is expected to grow in a flexible manner, taking into account the changing dynamics of political, social, cultural, and technological environments affecting the university. This evolving community will help prepare The City University of New York for the current and future educational challenges it faces.
This is the electronic second edition, expanded and revised from the version published by the Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies in 1989. The editions and commentary are by Charlotte Roueché, except for Text 1, by Joyce Reynolds. The electronic editorial conventions were developed by Tom Elliott (EpiDoc), and the website and the supporting materials are the work of Gabriel Bodard, Paul Spence, and colleagues at King’s.