Academic & Scientific Work
Xeditor structures content semantically and guarantees an error-free bibliography.
The ability to automatically process academic and scientific information as well as research results requires excellent content and semantic quality. When creating and publishing texts and text modules, hundreds of sources must be cited correctly. Additionally, further content must also be referenced along with numerous graphs, formulas, and tables that must be inserted into the text.Science relies on active research and the provision of intelligent information of outstanding quality.
Xpublisher tags content semantically and organizes it in XML format as it is created. Intelligent author support allows multiple users to work on a document at the same time, while providing intuitive guidance. This greatly simplifies the review process. Various plug-ins, such as Edifix, are available to automatically check sources and bibliographic references. This saves time and ensures outstanding content quality. Xpublisher supports individual schemes (XSD, DTD) as well as standards such as JATS, TEI and DocBook. It can be integrated easily into existing systems such as CMS and DMS.
Optimal review process
Semantic content structure
Intelligent author assistance
TEI has developed into a de facto standard within the humanities, where it is used, for example, for coding printed works (edition science) or for marking linguistic information (linguistics) in texts.
DocBook is a document format that is defined in a document type definition (DTD) available for SGML and XML. It is particularly suitable for the creation of books, articles and documentation in the technical environment (hardware or software). DocBook is an open standard maintained by the Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information Standards (OASIS).
Journal Article Tag Suite (JATS) is an XML markup language used for the exchange and archiving of scientific publications. JATS is a continuation of the work on NLM Archiving and Interchange DTD started by the NCBI in 2002.