Spine, Doc Reform - SiSU Markup
Ralph Amissah (2008-05-22)

SiSU Markup

3. Markup of Substantive Text

3.1. Heading Levels

Heading levels are :A~ ,:B~ ,:C~ ,1~ ,2~ ,3~ ... :A - :C being part / section headings, followed by other heading levels, and 1 -6 being headings followed by substantive text or sub-headings. :A~ usually the title :A~? conditional level 1 heading (used where a stand-alone document may be imported into another)

:A~ [heading text] Top level heading [this usually has similar content to the title [title] ] NOTE: the heading levels described here are in 0.38 notation, see heading

:B~ [heading text] Second level heading [this is a heading level divider]

:C~ [heading text] Third level heading [this is a heading level divider]

1~ [heading text] Top level heading preceding substantive text of document or sub-heading 2, the heading level that would normally be marked 1. or 2. or 3. etc. in a document, and the level on which sisu by default would break html output into named segments, names are provided automatically if none are given (a number), otherwise takes the form 1~my_filename_for_this_segment

2~ [heading text] Second level heading preceding substantive text of document or sub-heading 3 , the heading level that would normally be marked 1.1 or 1.2 or 1.3 or 2.1 etc. in a document.

3~ [heading text] Third level heading preceding substantive text of document, that would normally be marked 1.1.1 or 1.1.2 or 1.2.1 or 2.1.1 etc. in a document

1~filename level 1 heading,

% the primary division such as Chapter that is followed by substantive text, and may be further subdivided (this is the level on which by default html segments are made)  

3.2. Font Attributes

markup example:

normal text, *{emphasis}*, !{bold text}!, /{italics}/, _{underscore}_, "{citation}",
^{superscript}^, ,{subscript},, +{inserted text}+, -{strikethrough}-, #{monospace}#

normal text

*{emphasis}* [note: can be configured to be represented by bold, italics or underscore]

!{bold text}!

/{italics}/

_{underscore}_

"{citation}"

^{superscript}^

,{subscript},

+{inserted text}+

-{strikethrough}-

#{monospace}#  

resulting output:

normal text, emphasis, bold text, italics, underscore, “{citation}”, superscript, subscript, inserted text, strikethrough, monospace

normal text

emphasis [note: can be configured to be represented by bold, italics or underscore]

bold text

italics

underscore

“{citation}”

superscript

subscript

inserted text

strikethrough

monospace

3.3. Indentation and bullets

markup example:

ordinary paragraph

_1 indent paragraph one step

_2 indent paragraph two steps

_9 indent paragraph nine steps  

resulting output:

ordinary paragraph

indent paragraph one step

indent paragraph two steps

indent paragraph nine steps

markup example:

_* bullet text

_1* bullet text, first indent

_2* bullet text, two step indent  

resulting output:

●  bullet text

●  bullet text, first indent

●  bullet text, two step indent

Numbered List (not to be confused with headings/titles, (document structure))

markup example:

# numbered list                numbered list 1., 2., 3, etc.

_# numbered list numbered list indented a., b., c., d., etc.  

3.4. Hanging Indents

markup example:

_0_1 first line no indent (no hang),
rest of paragraph indented one step

_1_0 first line indented,
rest of paragraph no indent

in each case level may be 0-9  

resulting output:

first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step; first line no indent, rest of paragraph indented one step;

A regular paragraph.

first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent first line indented, rest of paragraph no indent

in each case level may be 0-9

live-build A collection of scripts used to build customized Debian Livesystems. live-build was formerly known as live-helper, and even earlier known as live-package.

live-build
A collection of scripts used to build customized Debian Livesystems. live-build was formerly known as live-helper, and even earlier known as live-package.

3.5. Footnotes / Endnotes

Footnotes and endnotes are marked up at the location where they would be indicated within a text. They are automatically numbered. The output type determines whether footnotes or endnotes will be produced

markup example:

~{ a footnote or endnote }~  

resulting output:

 3

markup example:

normal text~{ self contained endnote marker & endnote in one }~ continues  

resulting output:

normal text 4 continues

markup example:

normal text ~{* unnumbered asterisk footnote/endnote, insert multiple asterisks if required }~ continues

normal text ~{** another unnumbered asterisk footnote/endnote }~ continues  

resulting output:

normal text  * continues

normal text  ** continues

markup example:

normal text ~[* editors notes, numbered asterisk footnote/endnote series ]~ continues

normal text ~[+ editors notes, numbered plus symbol footnote/endnote series ]~ continues  

resulting output:

normal text ~[* editors notes, numbered asterisk footnote/endnote series ]~ continues

normal text ~[+ editors notes, numbered plus symbol footnote/endnote series ]~ continues

[discontinued] Alternative binary endnote notation (endnote pair) for footnotes/endnotes:

% note the endnote marker "~^"

normal text~^ continues

^~ endnote text following the paragraph in which the marker occurs  

standard (inline) and pair (binary) notation could not be mixed in the same document.

The reason binary notation was provided as an option was for the conversion of documents to sisu markup. Many documents were prepared in such a way that endnotes had been previously marked up in a binary fashion, and this provided a convenient and faster way to make the document conversion, just reflect those markup practices. The reason it has been dropped is it adds a slowing step to something that needs to be done at most once and it prove to be flakey, unnecessarily so even when kept under version control. It is preferable to do a two step conversion of the previously marked up document to sisu: first to the binary/paired footnote markup, then; convert it to the proper form of inline endnote markup with a dedicated helper conversion program, keeping the resulting properly marked up text.

3.6. Links
3.6.1. Naked URLs within text, dealing with urls

urls found within text are marked up automatically. A url within text is automatically hyperlinked to itself and by default decorated with angled braces, unless they are contained within a code block (in which case they are passed as normal text), or escaped by a preceding underscore (in which case the decoration is omitted).

markup example:

normal text http://www.sisudoc.org/ continues  

resulting output:

normal text http://www.sisudoc.org/ continues

An escaped url without decoration

markup example:

normal text _http://www.sisudoc.org/ continues

deb _http://www.jus.uio.no/sisu/archive unstable main non-free  

resulting output:

normal text _http://www.sisudoc.org/ continues

deb _http://www.jus.uio.no/sisu/archive unstable main non-free

where a code block is used there is neither decoration nor hyperlinking, code blocks are discussed later in this document

resulting output:

deb http://www.jus.uio.no/sisu/archive unstable main non-free
deb-src http://www.jus.uio.no/sisu/archive unstable main non-free  

3.6.2. Linking Text

To link text or an image to a url the markup is as follows

markup example:

about { SiSU }http://url.org markup  

resulting output:

about SiSU markup

a couple of test urls

http://example.com/Alice&Bob

programs I use

A shortcut notation is available so the url link may also be provided automatically as a footnote

markup example:

about {~^ SiSU }http://url.org markup  

resulting output:

about SiSU 5 markup

Internal document links to a named (anchor) tagged location, including named headings named inline anchor tags or an ocn the heading:

1~markup Markup  

can be linked to as follows:

to find out more see { Markup }#markup  

to find out more see Markup

an inline anchor tag is made with the following markup

named inline anchor tags *~an-inline-anchor-tag  

and linked to the same way

the link { an inline anchor tag }#an-inline-anchor-tag  

the link an inline anchor tag or to another part of the document: markup summary

markup example:

about { text links }#link_text  

resulting output:

about text links

Shared document collection link

markup example:

about { SiSU book markup examples }:SiSU/examples.html  

resulting output:

about { SiSU book markup examples }:SiSU/examples.html

3.6.3. Linking Images

markup example:

{ sm_tux.png 64x80 }image

% various url linked images

{sm_tux.png 64x80 "a better way" }http://www.sisudoc.org/

{sm_GnuDebianLinuxRubyBetterWay.png 100x101 "Way Better - with Gnu/Linux, Debian and Ruby" }http://www.sisudoc.org/

{~^ sm_ruby_logo.png "Ruby" }http://www.ruby-lang.org/en/  

resulting output:

“test”

“Gnu/Linux - a better way”

“Way Better - with Gnu/Linux, Debian and Ruby”

“Ruby” 6

“D for me”

“D, hey no fair” 7

linked url footnote shortcut

{~^ [text to link] }http://url.org

% maps to: { [text to link] }http://url.org ~{ http://url.org }~

% which produces hyper-linked text within a document/paragraph, with an endnote providing the url for the text location used in the hyperlink  

text marker *~name  

note at a heading level the same is automatically achieved by providing names to headings 1, 2 and 3 i.e. 2~[name] and 3~[name] or in the case of auto-heading numbering, without further intervention.

3.6.4. Link shortcut for multiple versions of a sisu document in the same directory tree

markup example:

!_ /{"Viral Spiral"}/, David Bollier

{ "Viral Spiral", David Bollier [3sS]}viral_spiral.david_bollier.sst  

“Viral Spiral”, David Bollier

{ “Viral Spiral”, David Bollier [3sS]}viral_spiral.david_bollier.sst

3.7. Grouped Text / blocked text

There are two markup syntaxes for blocked text, using curly braces or using tics

3.7.1. blocked text curly brace syntax

at the start of a line on its own use name of block type with an opening curly brace, follow with the content of the block, and close with a closing curly brace and the name of the block type, e.g.

code{

this is a code block

}code  

poem{

this here is a poem

}poem  

3.7.2. blocked text tic syntax

``` code
this is a code block
```

``` poem
this here is a poem
```  

start a line with three backtics, a space followed by the name of the name of block type, follow with the content of the block, and close with three back ticks on a line of their own, e.g.

3.7.3. Group

The “group” is different from the “block” mark in that “group” does not preserve whitespace, the “block” mark does. The text falling within the block is a single object.

basic markup:

group{

  Your grouped text here

}group

A group is treated as an object and given a single object number.  

resulting group text output:

`Fury said to a mouse, That he met in the house, "Let us both go to law: I will prosecute YOU. --Come, I'll take no denial; We must have a trial: For really this morning I've nothing to do." Said the mouse to the cur, "Such a trial, dear Sir, With no jury or judge, would be wasting our breath." 8 "I'll be judge, I'll be jury," Said cunning old Fury: "I'll try the whole 9 cause, and condemn you to death."'

resulting group text output:

The Road Not Taken Related Poem Content Details

BY ROBERT FROST

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it bent in the undergrowth;

Then took the other, as just as fair, And having perhaps the better claim, Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same,

And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if I should ever come back.

I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I— I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.

3.7.4. Block

The “block” is different from the “group” mark in that the “block” mark (like the “poem” mark) preserves whitespace, the “group” mark does not. The text falling within the “block” is a single object, which is different from the “poem” mark where each identified verse is an object.

basic markup:

block{

  Your block text here

}block

A block is treated as an object and given a single object number.  

resulting block text output:

`Fury said to a mouse, That he met in the house, "Let us both go to law: I will prosecute YOU. --Come, I'll take no denial; We must have a trial: For really this morning I've nothing to do." Said the mouse to the cur, "Such a trial, dear Sir, With no jury or judge, would be wasting our breath." 10 "I'll be judge, I'll be jury," Said cunning old Fury: "I'll try the whole 11 cause, and condemn you to death."'

curly brace delimiter, resulting block text output:

The Road Not Taken Related Poem Content Details BY ROBERT FROST Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it bent in the undergrowth; Then took the other, as just as fair, And having perhaps the better claim, Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same, And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if I should ever come back. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I— I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.

3.7.5. Poem

The “poem” mark like the “block” preserves whitespace. Text followed by two newlines are identified as verse and each verse is an object i.e. a poem may consist of multiple verse each of which is identified as an object, unlike a text “block” which is identified as a single object.

basic markup:

poem{

  Your poem here

}poem

Each verse in a poem is given an object number.  

curly brace delimiter, resulting poem text output (broken into verse):

`Fury said to a mouse, That he met in the house, "Let us both go to law: I will prosecute YOU. --Come, I'll take no denial; We must have a trial: For really this morning I've nothing to do." Said the mouse to the cur, "Such a trial, dear Sir, With no jury or judge, would be wasting our breath." "I'll be judge, I'll be jury," Said cunning old Fury: "I'll try the whole cause, and condemn you to death."'

curly brace delimiter, resulting poem text output (broken into verse):

The Road Not Taken 12

by Robert Frost

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it bent in the undergrowth;

Then took the other, as just as fair, And having perhaps the better claim, Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same,

And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if I should ever come back.

I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I— I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.

tics delimiter, resulting group text output:

The Road Not Taken 13

by Robert Frost

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it bent in the undergrowth;

Then took the other, as just as fair, And having perhaps the better claim, Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same,

And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if I should ever come back.

I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I— I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.

3.7.6. Code

“Code” blocks are a single text object, in which the original text is preserved.

Code tags code{ ... }code (used as with other group tags described above) are used to escape regular sisu markup, and have been used extensively within this document to provide examples of SiSU markup. You cannot however use code tags to escape code tags. They are however used in the same way as group or poem tags.

A code-block is treated as an object and given a single object number. [an option to number each line of code may be considered at some later time]

use of code tags instead of poem compared, resulting output:

                    `Fury said to a
                   mouse, That he
                 met in the
               house,
            "Let us
              both go to
                law:  I will
                  prosecute
                    YOU.  --Come,
                       I'll take no
                        denial; We
                     must have a
                 trial:  For
              really this
           morning I've
          nothing
         to do."
           Said the
             mouse to the
               cur, "Such
                 a trial,
                   dear Sir,
                         With
                     no jury
                  or judge,
                would be
              wasting
             our
              breath."
               "I'll be
                 judge, I'll
                   be jury,"
                         Said
                    cunning
                      old Fury:
                     "I'll
                      try the
                         whole
                          cause,
                             and
                        condemn
                       you
                      to
                       death."'  

From SiSU 2.7.7 on you can number codeblocks by placing a hash after the opening code tag code{# as demonstrated here:

                        `Fury said to a
                           mouse, That he
                         met in the
                       house,
                    "Let us
                      both go to
                        law:  I will
                          prosecute
                            YOU.  --Come,
                               I'll take no
                                denial; We
                             must have a
                         trial:  For
                      really this
                   morning I've
                  nothing
                 to do."
                   Said the
                     mouse to the
                       cur, "Such
                         a trial,
                           dear Sir,
                                 With
                             no jury
                          or judge,
                        would be
                      wasting
                     our
                      breath."
                       "I'll be
                         judge, I'll
                           be jury,"
                                 Said
                            cunning
                              old Fury:
                             "I'll
                              try the
                                 whole
                                  cause,
                                     and
                                condemn
                               you
                              to
                               death."'
      

3.7.7. Tables

Tables may be prepared in two either of two forms

markup example:

table(c3: 40, 30, 30){

This is a table
this would become column two of row one
column three of row one is here

And here begins another row
column two of row two
column three of row two, and so on

}table  

resulting output:

This is a tablethis would become column two of row onecolumn three of row one is here
And here begins another rowcolumn two of row twocolumn three of row two, and so on

Same as a tic table

This is a tablethis would become column two of row onecolumn three of row one is here
And here begins another rowcolumn two of row twocolumn three of row two, and so on

Without instruction

This is a tablethis would become column two of row onecolumn three of row one is here
And here begins another rowcolumn two of row twocolumn three of row two, and so on

a second form may be easier to work with in cases where there is not much information in each column

markup example: 14

!_ Table 3.1: Contributors to Wikipedia, January 2001 - June 2005

{table(h; 24, 12, 12, 12, 12, 12, 12)}
                                |Jan. 2001|Jan. 2002|Jan. 2003|Jan. 2004|July 2004|June 2006
Contributors*                   |       10|      472|    2,188|    9,653|   25,011|   48,721
Active contributors**           |        9|      212|      846|    3,228|    8,442|   16,945
Very active contributors***     |        0|       31|      190|      692|    1,639|    3,016
No. of English language articles|       25|   16,000|  101,000|  190,000|  320,000|  630,000
No. of articles, all languages  |       25|   19,000|  138,000|  490,000|  862,000|1,600,000

* Contributed at least ten times; ** at least 5 times in last month; *** more than 100 times in last month.  

resulting output:

Table 3.1: Contributors to Wikipedia, January 2001 - June 2005

Jan. 2001Jan. 2002Jan. 2003Jan. 2004July 2004June 2006
Contributors*104722,1889,65325,01148,721
Active contributors**92128463,2288,44216,945
Very active contributors***0311906921,6393,016
No. of English language articles2516,000101,000190,000320,000630,000
No. of articles, all languages2519,000138,000490,000862,0001,600,000

* Contributed at least ten times; ** at least 5 times in last month; *** more than 100 times in last month.

3.8. Additional breaks - linebreaks within objects, column and page-breaks
3.8.1. line-breaks

To break a line within a “paragraph object”, two backslashes
\\
with a space before and a space or newline after them
may be used.

To break a line within a "paragraph object",
two backslashes \\ with a space before
and a space or newline after them \\
may be used.  

The html break br enclosed in angle brackets (though undocumented) is available in versions prior to 3.0.13 and 2.9.7 (it remains available for the time being, but is depreciated).

To draw a dividing line dividing paragraphs, see the section on page breaks.

3.8.2. page breaks

Page breaks are only relevant and honored in some output formats. A page break or a new page may be inserted manually using the following markup on a line on its own:

page new =
= breaks the page, starts a new page.

page break -
- breaks a column, starts a new column, if using columns, else breaks the page, starts a new page.

page break line across page -..- draws a dividing line, dividing paragraphs

page break:

-\\-  

page (break) new:

=\\=  

page (break) line across page (dividing paragraphs):

-..-  

3.9. Excluding Object Numbers

Object numbers can be switched off by adding a ~# to the end of a text object.

Sometimes it is wished to switch off object numbers for a larger group of text. In this case it is possible before the group, body of text to be without object numbers on a new line with nothing else on it to open the un-numbered object block with --~# and to close the un-numbered block, and restart object numbering with on a similarly otherwise empty new-line with --+#

--~#

un-numbered object block of text contained here

still un-numbered

--+#

object numbering returns here and for subsequent text objects

to switch of object numbering for a single objct, to the end of the object add ~# like so:~#  

3.10. Bibliography / References

There are three ways to prepare a bibliography using sisu (which are mutually exclusive): (i) manually preparing and marking up as regular text in sisu a list of references, this is treated as a regular document segment (and placed before endnotes if any); (ii) preparing a bibliography, marking a heading level 1~!biblio (note the exclamation mark) and preparing a bibliography using various metadata tags including for author: title: year: a list of which is provided below, or; (iii) as an assistance in preparing a bibliography, marking a heading level 1~!biblio and tagging citations within footnotes for inclusion, identifying citations and having a parser attempt to extract them and build a bibliography of the citations provided.

For the heading/section sequence: endnotes, bibliography then book index to occur, the name biblio or bibliography must be given to the bibliography section, like so:

1~!biblio  

3.10.1. a markup tagged metadata bibliography section

Here instead of writing your full citations directly in footnotes, each time you have new material to cite, you add it to your bibliography section (if it has not been added yet) providing the information you need against an available list of tags (provided below).

The required tags are au: ti: and year:  15 an short quick example might be as follows:

1~!biblio

au: von Hippel, E.
ti: Perspective: User Toolkits for Innovation
lng: (language)
jo: Journal of Product Innovation Management
vo: 18
ed: (editor)
yr: 2001
note:
sn: Hippel, /{User Toolkits}/ (2001)
id: vHippel_2001
% form:

au: Benkler, Yochai
ti: The Wealth of Networks
st: How Social Production Transforms Markets and Freedom
lng: (language)
pb: Harvard University Press
edn: (edition)
yr: 2006
pl: U.S.
url: http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/wealth_of_networks/Main_Page
note:
sn: Benkler, /{Wealth of Networks}/ (2006)
id: Benkler2006

au: Quixote, Don; Panza, Sancho
ti: Taming Windmills, Keeping True
jo: Imaginary Journal
yr: 1605
url: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Don_Quixote
note: made up to provide an example of author markup for an article with two authors
sn: Quixote & Panza, /{Taming Windmills}/ (1605)
id: quixote1605  

Note that the section name !biblio (or !bibliography) is required for the bibliography to be treated specially as such, and placed after the auto-generated endnote section.

Using this method, work goes into preparing the bibliography, the tags author or editor, year and title are required and will be used to sort the bibliography that is placed under the Bibliography section

The metadata tags may include shortname (sn:) and id, if provided, which are used for substitution within text. Every time the given id is found within the text it will be replaced by the given short title of the work (it is for this reason the short title has sisu markup to italicize the title), it should work with any page numbers to be added, the short title should be one that can easily be used to look up the full description in the bibliography.

The following footnote~{ quixote1605, pp 1000 - 1001, also Benkler2006 p 1. }~  

would be presented as:

Quixote and Panza, Taming Windmills (1605), pp 1000 - 1001 also, Benkler, Wealth of Networks, (2006) p 1 or rather 16

au: author Surname, FirstNames (if multiple semi-colon separator)
    (required unless editor to be used instead)
ti: title  (required)
st: subtitle
jo: journal
vo: volume
ed: editor (required if author not provided)
tr: translator
src: source (generic field where others are not appropriate)
in: in (like src)
pl: place/location (state, country)
pb: publisher
edn: edition
yr: year (yyyy or yyyy-mm or yyyy-mm-dd) (required)
pg: pages
url: http://url
note: note
id: create_short_identifier e.g. authorSurnameYear
    (used in substitutions: when found within text will be
    replaced by the short name provided)
sn: short name e.g. Author, /{short title}/, Year
    (used in substitutions: when an id is found within text
    the short name will be used to replace it)  

3.10.2. Tagging citations for inclusion in the Bibliography

Here whenever you make a citation that you wish be included in the bibliography, you tag the citation as such using special delimiters (which are subsequently removed from the final text produced by sisu)

Here you would write something like the following, either in regular text or a footnote

See .: Quixote, Don; Panza, Sancho /{Taming Windmills, Keeping True}/ (1605) :.  

SiSU will parse for a number of patterns within the delimiters to try make out the authors, title, date etc. and from that create a Bibliography. This is more limited than the previously described method of preparing a tagged bibliography, and using an id within text to identify the work, which also lends itself to greater consistency.

3.11. Glossary

Using the section name 1~!glossary results in the Glossary being treated specially as such, and placed after the auto-generated endnote section (before the bibliography/list of references if there is one).

The Glossary is ordinary text marked up in a manner deemed suitable for that purpose. e.g. with the term in bold, possibly with a hanging indent.

1~!glossary

_0_1 *{GPL}* An abbreviation that stands for "General Purpose License." ...

_0_1 [provide your list of terms and definitions]  

In the given example the first line is not indented subsequent lines are by one level, and the term to be defined is in bold text.

3.12. Book index

To make an index append to paragraph the book index term relates to it, using an equal sign and curly braces.

Currently two levels are provided, a main term and if needed a sub-term. Sub-terms are separated from the main term by a colon.

  Paragraph containing main term and sub-term.
  ={Main term:sub-term}  

The index syntax starts on a new line, but there should not be an empty line between paragraph and index markup.

The structure of the resulting index would be:

  Main term, 1
    sub-term, 1  

Several terms may relate to a paragraph, they are separated by a semicolon. If the term refers to more than one paragraph, indicate the number of paragraphs.

  Paragraph containing main term, second term and sub-term.
  ={first term; second term: sub-term}  

The structure of the resulting index would be:

  First term, 1,
  Second term, 1,
    sub-term, 1  

If multiple sub-terms appear under one paragraph, they are separated under the main term heading from each other by a pipe symbol.

  Paragraph containing main term, second term and sub-term.
  ={Main term:
      sub-term+2|second sub-term;
    Another term
   }

  A paragraph that continues discussion of the first sub-term  

The plus one in the example provided indicates the first sub-term spans one additional paragraph. The logical structure of the resulting index would be:

  Main term, 1,
    sub-term, 1-3,
    second sub-term, 1,
  Another term, 1  

 3. a footnote or endnote

 4. self contained endnote marker & endnote in one

 *. unnumbered asterisk footnote/endnote, insert multiple asterisks if required

 **. another unnumbered asterisk footnote/endnote

 5. http://www.sisudoc.org/

 6. http://www.ruby-lang.org/en/

 7. https://github.com/dlang-community/d-mans

 8. endnote test

 9. stress test

 10. endnote test

 11. stress test

 12. published in 1916 as the first poem in the collection Mountain Interval.

 13. published in 1916 as the first poem in the collection Mountain Interval.

 14. Table from the Wealth of Networks by Yochai Benkler
http://www.jus.uio.no/sisu/the_wealth_of_networks.yochai_benkler

 15. for which you may alternatively use the full form author: title: and year:

 16. Quixote and Panza, Taming Windmills (1605), pp 1000 - 1001 also, Benkler, Wealth of Networks (2006), p 1



License: GPL 3 (part of SiSU documentation)


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