Difference between revisions of "alternates-brainstorming"

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=== Discussion ===
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== Strawman 4 ==
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<pre><nowiki>
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<ul class="altgroup">
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<li><a class="alternate" href="example.mp3" type="audio/mpeg">MP3 alternative</a></li>
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<li><a class="alternate" href="example.wav" type="audio/wav">WAV alternative</a></li>
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<li><a class="alternate" href="example.mov" type="video/quicktime">MOV alternative</a></li>
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</ul>
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</nowiki></pre>
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An ordered list could use its list elements to imply an order of precedence where an unordered list would imply a series of peered alternates (as shown here).
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=== Discussion ===
 
=== Discussion ===
  

Revision as of 23:54, 17 November 2005

Introduction

This page is to talk about alternates, that is, places where a user may be given several different items to choose amongst that at some logical level are considered equivalent.

Discussion Participants

Editor

Authors

Interested Folks

Brainstorms

Strawman 1

<fieldset>
 <a href="example.mp3" type="audio/mpeg">MP3 alternative</a>
 <a href="example.wav" type="audio/wav">WAV alternative</a>
 <a href="example.mov" type="video/quicktime">MOV alternative</a>
</fieldset> 

XHTML Sample

Discussion

Strawman 2

   <select id="entryN">
     <option value="example.mp3">MP3 alternative</option>
     <option value="example.mov">WAV alternative</option>
     <option value="example.wav">MOV alternative</option>
   </select> 

XHTML Sample

Discussion

Strawman 3

<div class="altgroup">
 <a class="alternate" href="example.mp3" type="audio/mpeg">MP3 alternative</a>
 <a class="alternate" href="example.wav" type="audio/wav">WAV alternative</a>
 <a class="alternate" href="example.mov" type="video/quicktime">MOV alternative</a>
</div> 

Discussion

Strawman 4

<ul class="altgroup">
 <li><a class="alternate" href="example.mp3" type="audio/mpeg">MP3 alternative</a></li>
 <li><a class="alternate" href="example.wav" type="audio/wav">WAV alternative</a></li>
 <li><a class="alternate" href="example.mov" type="video/quicktime">MOV alternative</a></li>
</ul> 

An ordered list could use its list elements to imply an order of precedence where an unordered list would imply a series of peered alternates (as shown here).

Discussion

See Also