I'm sorry I ignored this mail for more than a month...
I already explained the reasons.
I think all your notes have been taken in account. Please tell me what else is missing so we could go on with more translations and submitting my latest translations to the po files.
On Fri, Aug 22, 2008 at 1:03 PM, Jens Seidel <email@example.com>
the following items (and probably more from other mails) are still open:
> thanks, I committed it.
On Sun, Jun 22, 2008 at 01:56:05PM +0200, Jens Seidel wrote:
> On Sat, Jun 21, 2008 at 10:48:59PM +0300, Oz Nahum wrote:
> > Here is the hebrew translation.
> A few comments:
> * Don't forget to mention the full path (intro/about.wml)
> in your mails.
> * I assume your translation is based on revision 1.60 of
> the English file and added
> #use wml::debian::translation-check translation="1.60"
> to the header. This is used by the statistics page
> http://www.debian.org/devel/website/stats/he.html to
> show you whether the file needs an update. Check that
> the last recent changes (1.59->1.60) are part of your
> translation! See
This applies to www.debian.org/index.he.html as well.
> * You forget to translate a headline:
> <h2><a name="hardware">What hardware is supported?</a></h2>
It cannot be too hard to translate these few words, right?
> * At the beginning I read "פס....". Are 4 dots valid in Hewbrew?
> In German there is never a full stop after "...".
> * Wrap lines after approximately 78 characters. See
You forget about this in the main index.wml page as well.
> * Check my patches against your file:
: :' : We are debian.org
. Lower your prices,
`. `' surrender your code.
`- We will add your hardware and software
distinctiveness to our own.
Resistance is futile.
Imagine there's no countries
It isn't hard to do
Nothing to kill or die for
And no religion too
Imagine all the people
Living life in peace
You all must read 'The God Delusion' http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_God_Delusion
when one person suffers from a delusion it is called insanity. When many people suffer from a delusion it is called religion."
Robert Pirsig, Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance