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index


<index>

* <index> marks a location to be indexed for whatever purpose.
level1      (first-level index entry) gives the form under which the index entry is to be made.
level2      (second-level index entry) gives the second-level form, if any.
level3      (third-level index entry) gives the third-level form, if any.
level4      (fourth-level index entry) gives the fourth-level form, if any.
index      (index number) indicates which index (of several) the index entry belongs to.
The tag <index> associates up to four levels of index terms with a specific point in the text. The index terms are supplied in attributes named level1, level2, level3, and level4. An index attribute associates the entry with a particular index, so multiple indices are possible.
All index terms must be supplied as attribute values; no part of the text itself is taken as a term. This may require words or phrases to be repeated, as illustrated below; it also allows spelling to be normalized, as the example show.

General Comment: Machine-readable versions of existing texts rarely reproduce any index published with the copy text. Should a printed index be transcribed, the <div1> tag or a <div> tag at an appropriate level should be used to demarcate the index, and the index itself may be transcribed as a structured list or table. It is convenient, however, to be able to generate a new index from a machine-readable text, whether the text is being written for the first time with the tags here defined or was transcribed from some other source. The <index> tag is provided for this purpose; it may be useful for marking points of particular interest for whatever reason, and not merely for generating printed indexes for a printed version of the text. The <divGen> element indicates the point at which an index, or any other generated text (e.g. a table of contents), is to appear in the output of a text production process. * <divGen> indicates the location at which a textual division generated automatically by a text-processing application is to appear. type specifies what type of generated text division (e.g. index, table of contents, etc.) is to appear. The tag <index> associates up to four levels of index terms with a specific point in the text. The index terms are supplied in attributes named level1, level2, level3, and level4. An index attribute associates the entry with a particular index, so multiple indices are possible. All index terms must be supplied as attribute values; no part of the text itself is taken as a term. This may require words or phrases to be repeated, as illustrated below; it also allows spelling to be normalized, as the example shows: The students understand procedures for Arabic lemmatisation <index level1="Arabic lemmatization"/>and are beginning to build parsers. The <divGen> element marks the place at which an index generated from the <index> elements should be inserted into the output of a processing program; typically, this will be at some point within the back matter of the document; its type attribute should be used to specify which index is to be generated, and its n attribute to specify a name for the index: <back> <div type="appendix"> <head>Examples</head> <p> ... </p> </div> <div type="appendix"> <head>Bibliography</head> <listBibl> <bibl> ... </bibl> </listBibl> </div> <divGen n="Index Nominum" type="index 1"/> <divGen n="Index Rerum" type="index 2"/> </back>

Attributes: id, lang, level1, level2, level3, level4, indexName, lemma

Part of: tenor

Contains:

Examples:
The students understand procedures for Arabic lemmatisation
<index level1="Arabic lemmatization"/>and are beginning
to build parsers.

Comments:

From TEI

(TEI, 2004-06-15 13:31:55)


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