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Creating your own markup

< a d d r e s s _ t w o > N e w Y o r k , N Y < / a d d r e s s _ t w o </addressee> >

<greeting>Dear Melvile,</greeting>

<paragraph> I have been reading your ideas concerning nature of librarianship, and <italics>I find them very intriguing</italics>. I would love the opportunity to discuss with you the role of the card catalog in today's libraries considering the advent to World Wide Web. Specifically, how are things like Google and Amazon.com changing our patrons' expectations of library services? Mr. Cutter and I will be discussing these ideas at the next Annual Meeting, and we are available at the follow dates/times: </paragraph>

<list> <item>Monday, 2-4</item> <item>Tuesday, 3-5</item> <item>Thursday, 1-3</item> </list>

<paragraph>We hope you can join us.</paragraph> <closing>Sincerely, S. R. Ranganathan</closing> </letter>

Exercise - Creating your own XML mark up

In this exercise you will create your own XML markup, a markup describing a simple letter.

1.

Consider the following letter.

February 3, 2003

American Library Association 15 Huron Street Chicago, IL 12304

To Whom It May Concern:

It has come to my attention that the Association no longer wants to spend money on posters of famous people advocating reading. What is wrong with you guys! Don't you know that reading is FUNdamental? These posters really get me and my patrons going. I thought they were great.

Please consider re-instating the posters. Sincerely, B. Ig Reeder

2.

As a group, decide what elements to use to mark up the letter as an XML file.

13

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