Some of it yes, some of it no.Louis L Sorenson wrote:Has your question been answered?
I have gotten a number of thoughts from individuals about their ideas about teaching and learning Greek. They have been helpful as I think about what is error and what is innacuracy. My biggest question at the moment is how to accomodate a learner who remembers where the stress marker is, but doesn't remember which of the three marks they should use.
I would prefer to work with online tools. Access to online things here is intermitttent sometimes, and I have access to a VPN now which gets around most access problems. want to see these lists finished before January (ie Christmas). I have the unicode Greek ready, and I have the Chinese meanings ready. I just need to arrange the Greek to accomodate for the feedback that Jonathan made about the memrise usage and then construct it without audio (first).
There is another question I don't know the answer to... Is RB's Living Koine pronunciation patented? Is it free for usage? Does one have to acknowledge the creator (RB) when using it?
The translatum.com site works well, thanks.
The one part of the question that I'm not sure about is;
(I've had a look at the tools on Tom's site that you referred to), and I want to know that if someone is on a machine that does not have the ability to type Greek, and they have to type in English, what should they use?
B-Greek - PATER hHMWN hO EN TOIS OURANOIS?
Perseus - *pa/ter h(mw=n o( e)n toi=s ou)ranoi=s
Or some other sort of keyboard layout? Is there a standard keystroke table for Greekkeys or for the microsoft Greek keyboard? I remember when I used to use Cadmus when I was at University, that was memory intensive. Which is the most common?