COLLATE Text editing software

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Collate was developed by Peter Robinson for the collation, analysis and publication of texts preserved in multiple witnesses. The current version of the software can handle up to 2000 versions of a different text. Collate has a regularization tool which can be used to produce a file containing word equivalences without altering the original transcription files. The software uses a light tagging system which can, at a later stage, be converted to XML. Collate can produce output files for paper-based editions or electronic publications. The following are examples of projects which are currently using Collate:
Collate was developed by Peter Robinson for the collation, analysis and publication of texts preserved in multiple witnesses. The current version of the software can handle up to 2000 versions of a different text. Collate has a regularization tool which can be used to produce a file containing word equivalences without altering the original transcription files. The software uses a light tagging system which can, at a later stage, be converted to XML. Collate can produce output files for paper-based editions or electronic publications. The following are examples of projects which are currently using Collate:
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* [[CTP|''Canterbury Tales'' Project]], directed by Peter Robinson.
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* [[CTP (Canterbury Tales Project)|''Canterbury Tales'' Project]], directed by Peter Robinson.
* [[Monarchia_project|''Monarchia'' Project]], directed by Prue James.
* [[Monarchia_project|''Monarchia'' Project]], directed by Prue James.
* [[Commedia_project|''Commedia'' Project]], directed by Prue James.
* [[Commedia_project|''Commedia'' Project]], directed by Prue James.

Revision as of 08:57, 20 February 2012


Collate was developed by Peter Robinson for the collation, analysis and publication of texts preserved in multiple witnesses. The current version of the software can handle up to 2000 versions of a different text. Collate has a regularization tool which can be used to produce a file containing word equivalences without altering the original transcription files. The software uses a light tagging system which can, at a later stage, be converted to XML. Collate can produce output files for paper-based editions or electronic publications. The following are examples of projects which are currently using Collate:

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