To which I, a Mac user,
Neat, me too. Amongst other systems.
& someone who knows nothing about HTML etc, says,
I am jealous.
I type what I want to see, I see it, & I send it.
Ha. that sounds fun.
And when would I want to 'web design' a poem (that's a real question; I
might very well 'want' to do so, but I dont know).
When you want to be found, not only you much more important your marks, your
modern hieroglyphics. Say someone doesn't know who or what your poem is
about. Which is highly likely; but, because of statistics it appears a plot
worthy rare occasion, which is due to the data really not being available.
Anyways, say, you go to your search engine and you type what it is your
looking for, our example a poem...the markup assists the search engine by
indexing all things written with that mark up as poems, not recipes, not
songs, not total bullshit belief... separating and filtering. Not to mention
it would assist disable people and maybe even assist in teaching structure
Have you ever tried finding something that you're not sure of what it is
that you are looking for? The html knowledge would aid in making it easier
to find poems. After all it about the reader more than us, right?
You could mark it up custom; but, the actual html calls for
agreement...standardization, conformity. I'm sure some ridiculous debates
about the matter would rise and quite possibly not even the best solution
I think you bring up a great point thought. What about those people that
don't care to learn. I'm sure someone would make a poetrypess plugin for
wordpress and a slew of other utilities would fight for market
share....you're right. bad idea.
anyways. If someone wants to host a map on their site of the world and
everyone gives me their geo enabled twitter id's I will donate a map you can
put on your site that shows real time location and tweets.
> On 4-Jan-10, at 2:16 PM, Angel Robert Marquez wrote:
> Douglas Barbour
> [log in to unmask]
> Latest books:
> Continuations (with Sheila E Murphy)
> The artist has no right to waste
> the time of the listener.
> Eric Alfred Leslie Satie