hyphen-minus U+002D // used for either hyphen or minus sign non-breaking U+00A0 soft hyphen U+00AD hyphen U+2010 // unambiguously a hyphen character, as in “left-to-right”; // narrow width non-breaking hyphen U+2011 // as hyphen (U+2010), but not an allowed line break point figure dash U+2012 // as hyphen-minus, but has the same width as digits en dash U+2013 // used e.g. to indicate a range of values em dash U+2014 // used e.g. to make a break in the flow of a sentence hyphen bullet U+2043 minus sign U+2212 // an arithmetic operator; // the glyph may look the same as the glyph for a hyphen-minus, // or may be longer
<Sect> Page 7 <P> discovered by Professor Bienlein <Span> (1) <L> <LI> <Note> (1) Bienlein: All you ever wanted to know about...
Several footnotes are present on page 7 of the tagging exercise book (tagged-exercise-book.pdf). The footnote callouts are tagged with a span <Span> tag, and each one has an alternate text entered (for example, “see note 1”). Then, the footnotes present at the bottom of the page are added to the <Note> tag.
Note: It is important that the footnotes are read as soon as possible after the footnote callout, without, nonetheless, interrupting the flow of information. For example, when there is a footnote callout within a paragraph, have the paragraph read until the end, and then read the footnote afterwards by placing the corresponding tag just after it.