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Subject: Re: [xliff] lowermost

Yves, I think that lowermost is exactly what we mean in the specification

lowermost/and uppermost are used in mathematics and set theory to set bounds on (partially) ordered sets.
An xml document is a partially ordered set of elements so lowermost of enclosing group or file (or similar) makes perfect sense.
Lowermost is also in line with speaking about higher and lower levels in an  <xliff> and <file> being higher and segment and sub-segment being lower..
This said, it seems that lowermost and innermost are used as synonyms in describing xml structures. So I do not mind really if others feel compelled to use innermost.


Dr. David Filip
University of Limerick, Ireland
telephone: +353-6120-2781
cellphone: +353-86-0222-158
facsimile: +353-6120-2734
mailto: david.filip@ul.ie

On Sat, Nov 30, 2013 at 10:22 PM, Yves Savourel <ysavourel@enlaso.com> wrote:
Hi editors, all

The specification uses several times the term "lowermost". I don't think it's correct. It's another way to say "lowest" and
basically means "the one at the bottom".

I believe we really mean "innermost" in all the occurrences I've seen in the specification. (but people should check).

We should replace the term as it may lead to misunderstanding.


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