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By: Dae Powell http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/comment-page-1/#comment-330 Dae Powell Wed, 27 Feb 2008 23:35:49 +0000 http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/#comment-330 Hi Mark! A while back, years in fact, I found a citation template for WordPerfect that applied the formats suggested in Elizabeth Shown Mills' book. Alas, now that I understand it, I can no long find the little devil. Has anyone here seen it (or better, downloaded it)? I'd like to see if there isn't a way to obtain it again and apply a programming language to assist in its implementation. Thanks, Happy Dae. http://www.ShoeStringGenealogy.com Hi Mark!

A while back, years in fact, I found a citation template for WordPerfect that applied the formats suggested in Elizabeth Shown Mills’ book. Alas, now that I understand it, I can no long find the little devil.

Has anyone here seen it (or better, downloaded it)? I’d like to see if there isn’t a way to obtain it again and apply a programming language to assist in its implementation.

Thanks,
Happy Dae.
http://www.ShoeStringGenealogy.com

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By: Sam Wilson http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/comment-page-1/#comment-72 Sam Wilson Tue, 01 Jan 2008 23:28:10 +0000 http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/#comment-72 Quite a while ago I gave up on trying to use a specialty genealogy programme to organise my research, primarily because of a widespread lack of support (by the programmes that I looked at) for citing one's sources. This seems like such a basic thing! I found that writing up family history, be it cataloguing artifacts, explaining lineages, or whatever -- and especially as I generally aim towards the print version -- was much more easily accomplished using LaTeX. But I also want online collaboration, and multimedia support (not, of course, for the print version), and so these days I use MediaWiki. With its 'Cite' extension, it gives me everything that I want in terms of source citations, and such flexibility that I can do things just as I would wish. Of course, this doesn't take into account the desire of many family researchers to share their information in a machine readable way. But I've never yet found the need for that... Quite a while ago I gave up on trying to use a specialty genealogy programme to organise my research, primarily because of a widespread lack of support (by the programmes that I looked at) for citing one’s sources. This seems like such a basic thing! I found that writing up family history, be it cataloguing artifacts, explaining lineages, or whatever — and especially as I generally aim towards the print version — was much more easily accomplished using LaTeX.

But I also want online collaboration, and multimedia support (not, of course, for the print version), and so these days I use MediaWiki. With its ‘Cite’ extension, it gives me everything that I want in terms of source citations, and such flexibility that I can do things just as I would wish.

Of course, this doesn’t take into account the desire of many family researchers to share their information in a machine readable way. But I’ve never yet found the need for that…

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By: Gwen Slade http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/comment-page-1/#comment-46 Gwen Slade Thu, 20 Dec 2007 21:21:22 +0000 http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/#comment-46 You write so well that even a tech challenged grandma can understand! You write so well that even a tech challenged grandma can understand!

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By: Jim Davis http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/comment-page-1/#comment-45 Jim Davis Thu, 20 Dec 2007 04:51:32 +0000 http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/11/29/the-future-of-genealogy-software-is-not-hard-to-see/#comment-45 Use of XML to fix things like date ambiguity (format/what calendar), start some sort of "transcriber" source trail, and gosh knows what else in the current defacto standard data exchange format (GEDCOM). Even if a transcriber "source" only included an automatic date of the addition & last known edit it might be of help when the rest of the exchanged info was being evaluated out of context, as it were. Use of XML to fix things like date ambiguity (format/what calendar), start some sort of “transcriber” source trail, and gosh knows what else in the current defacto standard data exchange format (GEDCOM).

Even if a transcriber “source” only included an automatic date of the addition & last known edit it might be of help when the rest of the exchanged info was being evaluated out of context, as it were.

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