F1 Self-Evaluation Project Explanations/pages 171-180
171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180
The footnote anchor and footnote itself use [*], which we replace with [A] in both places. If there were several footnotes using asterisks, we would change the others to [B], [C], etc. If the footnotes use numbers, we retain those numbers.
An easy-to-miss small-cap "I" appears on the right margin, a bit more than half-way down. Luckily, an easier-to-find "II" appears a bit later, which may remind us of the "I" and also makes it clear that the first one is a small-cap "I" and not a numeral "1."
We do not italicize Greek, even though it often seems to be slanted.
Tag the captions for both illustrations; since there are no paragraph breaks on the page, move both to the very top of the page, precede each one with an asterisk to alert the post-processor, and follow each one with a blank line for separation.
A new chapter begins on this page, so precede it with four blank lines and follow the chapter heading with two blank lines. A section heading is next, and you've already preceded it with two blank lines, so just follow it with one blank line.
We do not mark headings that seem to be spaced (just as we do not mark boldface headings), but we do use the <g> (gesperrt) tag for spaced body text. If you are not used to reading languages that use gesperrt, it'll be necessary to examine pages like this slowly and carefully, until your eye becomes trained to recognize the difference.
The footnote anchor and footnote itself use [*], which we replace with [A] in both places. See the discussion for page 171 (above) for further information.
Since the footnote continues on the next page, add an asterisk after the ending bracket to indicate the continuation.
Several words are in gesperrt on this page.
If your eye is not trained to see gesperrt easily, one way to help determine if a word is gesperrt or not is to compare a 'questionable' word to the same word in a different place on the page (or a nearby page). For instance, the word 'det' is in gesperrt in paragraph 2, but right below it in the next paragraph, it is not; by comparing the same 2 words, it's easy to see that the first one is clearly spaced differently. The fourth paragraph has two adjacent instances of 'det' with the second one gesperrt-spaced.
Also note where the ending punctuation is gesperrt-spaced "Jo!" (it's a complete sentence, so the "!" goes INSIDE the tags) and where it is not "det?" (the "?" goes OUTSIDE the tags, as it belongs to the sentence, not to the adjacent word).
See the comments for page 174, above.
There's no formatting on this page; see the comments for page 174.
See the comments for page 174, above.
The first page of a Table of Contents (ToC). It's a Major Division, so precede it with four blank lines, follow the heading with two blank lines, and enclose the rest of the page in no-wraps—no-wrap because it is a table, even though the description will probably need to be rewrapped to a certain extent in post-processing. Leave everything left-justified, and make sure the page number is preceded by at least six spaces.
Preceding "Chapter II" with two blank lines is optional, but may be helpful to the post-processor.
The next page of the same Table of Contents; enclose the entire page in no-wraps, leave everything left-justified, and make sure the page number is preceded by at least six spaces.
There are no "pages" in an eBook, so there's no point in using "CHAPTER II (continued)". Preceding the other chapter headings with two blank lines is optional, but may be helpful to the post-processor.
British currency notation: '£' is a currency symbol, so we do not tag it as italics even though it looks slanted. However, "'s.'" and "'d.'" are italicized abbreviations, so we do tag them. Since they are abbreviations, the periods go INSIDE the tags.