We’re still writing most text in black on a white background on displays with wide colour and high-resolution. Why not use colour for additional meaning?
I have returned controls over the posting of comments to normal: you are again very welcome to post […]
For some weeks, this blog has been targeted increasingly by one specific source of comment spam. I am […]
Now generates list of words used and their frequencies, grouped according to lexical class. Want to discover all the proper nouns or names in a document, for example?
Includes five major languages in depth: English, French, Spanish, German, and Russian. Here’s an app to explore its power, and a 20-language test file.
Trying to work with Unicode can be frustrating at times. Here’s an excellent free book with valuable practical tips for all users, and much more for linguists too.
As shown at WWDC, 10.14 can parse natural language text into its parts of speech. Here’s a demo app for beta-testers, to give an idea of its powers.
The macOS Dictionary app may appear dull and unnecessary, but gives offline access to reputable dictionaries completely free of charge.
Tracing the origin of a vivid allegory in late 19th century painting, normally attributed to the Dreyfus affair. When did the naked Truth first climb out of a well, and why?
How he became interested in colour, and how he developed his colour system – which remains one of the most widely-used colour ordering systems.