- Performs the actual transformation, the most simple version of which is:
<xsl:for-each select="//Sense"> <tr><td><xsl:value-of select="../../Lexeme/@Form"/></td><td><xsl:value-of select="Gloss/text()"/></td></tr> </xsl:for-each>
- Lurks in the background looking out for new Lexicon.XML files, then copies them to the glossy folder, inserting the transforming XSL statement as it does so.
- Convenience for Windows. Just starts glossy.py working. Other operating systems can navigate to the glossy folder then type python glossy.py.
Still to do
- Differentiate on /Entries/item/Lexeme/Entry/Type as well as recording the @Helloform
- Options are:
- Could use a conditional <xsl:if>
- Options are:
Section: /Analyses (PT 7.3+)
- Also do something with the /item/string
Add in reference information
Several people have asked to have a display of all the places where a word occurs. This could be useful for all sorts of purposes. Essentially it's turning glossy into a concordance with glosses.
Milt Jones: I was talking with another consultant, and he asked if he could get a list of from Glossy of where a given gloss is used. Theoretically this is not that hard because we have the list of glosses in PROJ\Lexicon.xml and all the occurrences in PROJ\Interlinear_XXX\Interlinear_XXX_BBB.xml It would probably make sense to merge all the Interlinear_XXX_BBB.xml files into one big one because 1) It would allow sorting by “Sense Id” and “Gloss” 2) It would allow elimination of duplicate glosses 3) It would allow pulling a “list” of BBBCCCVVV where glossA is used for formZ.
I would envision Glossy looking something like this
|Aa||What?||Gen 3:41, 16:18; Exo 5:13…|
It would certainly take some time but it seems feasible to me.
- Instead of using frames, use one page that then loads dynamically:
- A menu of projects
- The appropriate Lexicon.XML and transforms it when a project is chosen.