On Thu, May 01, 2003 at 01:53:14PM +0300, Richard Braakman wrote: > The definition of a Transparent copy is so implementation-specific > that a sound file can never be part of a GFDLed document. I think > this is a significant restriction on modification. I can't see how that's even meaningful. How do you make a soundfile part of a text document? You could accompany the GNU FDL document with a sound file, you could link a sound file from a GNU FDL web page... Making a GNU FDL document into something that's entirely sound (ie, reading it out, and including some sound effects), could matter, but that's just an opaque copy, and I don't see how you'd have any problems just including a transparent copy of the stuff that's not the sound effects on your CD. What's stopping you from doing all your music in some XML format, anyway? Apart from good sense, I mean. Forcing you to convert mp3s to XML (so that they're editable with a text editor) doesn't seem all that much worse than having to distribute changes in patch format. Cheers, aj -- Anthony Towns <firstname.lastname@example.org> <http://azure.humbug.org.au/~aj/> I don't speak for anyone save myself. GPG signed mail preferred. ``Dear Anthony Towns: [...] Congratulations -- you are now certified as a Red Hat Certified Engineer!''
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