24 Matching Annotations
  1. Feb 2016
    1. I wish they bolded and italicized some of the ideas/thoughts, to stand out more.

    2. I do like how there's an example in French.

    3. The definition is very vague.

    4. The website's examples are very basic and common. The author should give more examples of different contexts and detail

    1. Maybe a listicle of the most common tags?

    2. Including an explanation of examples where XML doesn't work would be helpful

    3. I think the top header could be more pixelated, it's kind of blurry

    4. I like the spacing and layout, easy to read and pleasing to the eye

    5. It would be nice to have some visuals to describe all of what's being taught

    1. Under the headline, there should be more little phrases to explain XML. Maybe something explaining what kinds of projects are coded with XML, which professions/hobbies can use XML, is XML an international tool for coding? (etc.)

    2. The left side margin, with all of the links to different parts of the XML Tutorial, is kind of hectic-looking. Perhaps, a more organized view. Maybe even a separate link to a page with all of these links and a short description of what they are.

    3. I do like how the website is quite simple to read and understand.

    4. Maybe an overall glossary of common coding for the majority of types of literature that is usually transcribed and coded

    5. It would be appreciated if perhaps all of the coding was explained in the "why" sense, for beginners (like me).

    6. It would be nice if this site included more types of examples. Maybe ones like poems, parts of a novel, song lyrics, etc.

    7. the example of the quick letter (example 1) should include more substance. Since letters are a very common form of writing that become transcribed and coded, it would have been nice to see a more elaborated example here.

    8. I do wish that example 1 was a little longer.

    9. the menu idea was helpful, to see different kinds of coding that wouldn't necessarily be explained on a regular XML tutorial site.

    10. I like how it gives examples in depth, not just quick or simple representations.

  2. Jan 2016
    1. I am now viewing the "Workman's Sandwich" and wondering what it would take humankind to provide the WorkWOMAN's Sandwich... Ladies on the job deserve just as much roast beef as any male laborer. If I may, I'd like to propose an ideal sandwich: it would include the contents of; Cheese churned from the breast milk of strong, independent mothers, Turkey of the female farmer's land, and mustard from a female CEO-owned grocery store on Wall Street.

    2. I would like to see an accurate array of photographs of these tasty lunch options. What does a a "Princess Sandwich" even look like? Is a "Celery Sandwich" satisfying? I'd be pleased to see precise measurements of the ideal "Tea Biscuit" Sandwich.

    3. Do anchovy and egg sandwiches smell as bad as we may think they do? Also, is the author serious?

    4. When was the first loaf of goodness baked? Who the heck* made it? Was bread acceptable by the Catholic Church?

      *heck = hell, said by good noodles

    5. I really, truly wish that the author explained what bread is. What is its nature? What it symbolize? What does nut bread even stand for?