for the Digital Vercelli Book project I use Image Markup Tool for a),
after which the resulting <facsimile> element with the line coords is
copied into the TEI XML doc holding the text transcription.
EVT (https://sourceforge.net/projects/evt-project/), which we're
developing at the University of Pisa, is used for b) and c), you can see
the results here (click on the TextLink button):
The next version of EVT will also have d), working on that right now.
Hope this helps.
Il 28/04/2015 22:11, "Neven Jovanović" ha scritto:
> Dear List,
> a student and I are looking for a tool which could:
> a) record a link from a line of a MS image (as a set of coordinates) to a
> line of transcription
> b) display as a web page an image map of MS page and its transcription
> side by side
> c) highlight, in parallel, a line in the image and its transcription (e.
> g. on hover over image or transcription)
> d) search transcriptions for a string and display all lines where the
> string appears (with links to respective images)
> In spite of the DH popularity explosion, we are having a hard time finding
> a tool that does not only a) and b), but also c) and d).
> We've looked at Image Markup Tool, TILT, Scripto, From the page,
> Zooniverse / Scribe, monasterium.net, Transcribe Bentham, T-PEN -- more or
> less everything mentioned in a discussion here:
> Nothing seems to fit our needs, however. (I've also found TextGrid, but at
> the moment it is hard for me to say whether it does what we need.)
> It appears that recently a lot of efforts were directed at crowdsourcing
> transcriptions, but not that much at displaying them.
> Any help is appreciated.
> Neven Jovanovic
> Department of Classical Philology
> Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences
> University of Zagreb
> Hrvatska / Croatia
Roberto Rosselli Del Turco roberto.rossellidelturco at unito.it
Dipartimento di Studi rosselli at ling.unipi.it
Umanistici Then spoke the thunder DA
Universita' di Torino Datta: what have we given? (TSE)
Hige sceal the heardra, heorte the cenre,
mod sceal the mare, the ure maegen litlath. (Maldon 312-3)