F1 Self-Evaluation Project Explanations/pages 311-320

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311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320


Lots and lots of italics, and several in-line lists in which the individual words (or syllables) need to be tagged separately, while the commas that separate them should not be tagged.

"Eu and ö." looks like a printer's error: the "and" probably shouldn't have been in italics. Compare it with the next paragraph's "U, ü, and i" where the "and" is upright. Although it was correct to format it as printed, it probably would be useful to leave a [**note] for the post-processor.


See first paragraph for page 311, above.

And after tagging all those italics, there's still a footnote to be tagged.


The new chapter in the middle of the page is a Major Division, so precede it with four blank lines and follow the sub-heading with two blank lines to separate it from the body of the text. This sub-heading is right-justified, so enclose it in no-wraps.


A chapter is a Major Division, so precede the heading with four blank lines and separate the headings from the body of text with two blank lines.

The exclamation marks with "¡tabî!" belong to that word, not to the sentence, so they go INSIDE the italics tags.

Tag the footnote using our standard [Footnote 1: blah] tag, even though it's printed with parenthesis in the original.


Tag the footnote using our standard [Footnote 1: blah] tag, even though it's printed with parenthesis in the original.


Just a few italics; the b would be easy to miss if it had been mid-page instead of on the first line.


Just a few italics.


Two occurrences of gesperrt on this page; if your eye is not trained for it, these short gesperrt words are hard to find.


Like page 318 above, but with five words in gesperrt.

The leading em-dashes are followed by spaces, which is a departure from the Proofreading Guidelines; but this page was taken from a LOTE (Language Other Than English) project, where original spacing is preserved.


The proofers were kind enough to move the sidenotes to the paragraph breaks just above where they occur. Had they not done so, we would do it as formatters, and if the first such paragraph began on the previous page, it's sidenote would be move to the very top of the page and preceded by an asterisk to signal that it will have to be moved during post-processing.