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Subject: [OASIS Issue Tracker] Updated: (OFFICE-3704) Consolidate 3.15.2<office:styles> and 3.15.3 <office:automatic-styles>

     [ http://tools.oasis-open.org/issues/browse/OFFICE-3704?page=com.atlassian.jira.plugin.system.issuetabpanels:all-tabpanel ]

Robert Weir  updated OFFICE-3704:

    Affects Version/s: ODF 1.2 COS 1
                           (was: ODF 1.3 CSD 02)
           Resolution: Member-proposed enhancement for ODF 1.3

> Consolidate 3.15.2 <office:styles> and 3.15.3 <office:automatic-styles>
> -----------------------------------------------------------------------
>                 Key: OFFICE-3704
>                 URL: http://tools.oasis-open.org/issues/browse/OFFICE-3704
>             Project: OASIS Open Document Format for Office Applications (OpenDocument) TC
>          Issue Type: Improvement
>          Components: Styles
>    Affects Versions: ODF 1.2 COS 1
>            Reporter: Patrick Durusau
>            Assignee: Patrick Durusau
>             Fix For: ODF 1.3 CSD 02
> ODF 1.2, Section 3.15 Styles, defines three container elements for common, automatic and master styles. 
> The only difference between 3.15.2 <office:styles> and 3.15.3 <office:automatic-styles> is that the latter can be used in <office:document-content>, whereas <office:styles> cannot and <office:automatic-styles> has the child element <style:page-layout> 16.5, which <office:styles> does not. (<office:styles> has a number of child elements that <office:automatic-styles> does not.)
> The division represents *application behavior* as detailed by:
> <office:styles> "A common style is a style chosen by a user for a document or portion thereof."
> <office:automatic-styles> "Common and automatic styles behave differently in OpenDocument editing consumers. Common styles are presented to the user as a named set of formatting properties. The formatting properties of an automatic style are presented to a user as properties of the object to which the style is applied."
> **********
> Commentary:
> 3.15.4 <office:master-styles>
> I am not altogether happy with the style vs. master style distinction but have kept it for discussion. If you compare <style:master-page> 16.9 and 17.2 <style:page-layout-properties> you will notice that <style:master-page> is mostly composed of draw objects and <style:page-layout-properties> is mostly what we would consider to be page formatting properties. The "master style" isn't really a "master" style but one for mostly draw objects and handout documents. 
> If we want to have specific style masters for handouts, for example, 10.2.1, that's great, but let's call it that and not invent the concept of a master style that isn't. 
> The other reason I mention this is because a style should be able to specify both formatting and objects to "appear" in a document.

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