[Scribus] Re: Test and Hello ...
Bryan J. Smith
Mon Mar 3 06:54:44 CET 2003
On Mon, 2003-03-03 at 00:39, Steve Herrick wrote:
> They had a highly-experimental port of Framemaker a while back. Based on their
> results, they decided not to do a full-scale port any time soon.
Adobe's approach was skewed. Instead of just testing under the
condition that Linux would be _added_ as a 3rd port to their _existing_
FrameMaker for UNIX product, they tested under the condition that the
Linux port would be a _new_ product, FrameMaker for Linux.
> Besides, where possible, I want to use only GPL software. Scribus is the last
> piece of the puzzle for me. Or will be.
I understand that view.
> I use Zope (sometimes called "what Cold Fusion wants to be when it grows up" :)
> ). I have no use for WYSIWYG HTML editors, which is strange, since I'm a very
> visual person.
First off, <anal>there is no such thing as a WYSIWYG (... what you get)
HTML editor, but a WYSIWYM (... what you mean).</anal> ;-p
Secondly, I am very familiar with Zope. So yes, I agree with you -- put
the "content management" on the _server_, and _not_ the client (I have a
Web Log too ;-). But most Windows users are used to FrontPage (which
has other issues of its own creation, like most Microsoft software) and
> Zope + Plone is a pretty serious thing. Granted, it takes a while to climb the
> learning curve, but the new Plone installer helps a lot there. Check out
> plone.org. But, no, it's not WYSIWYG. It can be used with apps that are, however.
Hmmm, I'll have to check out Plone.
> But I do need DTP. I need tight control over my text. I have an appreciation for
> what LyX does, it's just not what I need.
I understand, you need a DTP app.
> What I need is to solve the font issues with Scribus.
Have you tried 8.0?
Bryan J. Smith (suffix-free title for your protection)
mailto:b.j.smith at ieee.org http://www.thebs.org
Linux "standards" are like American political parties.
Sure, there are endless choices, but most people will
usually "standardize" on 2-3 out of sheer feasibility.
It is the natural law of chaos and sigma statistics.
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