Container element for a text link to a published related object other than a journal article, possibly accompanied by a very brief description of the object. For example, the related object might be a related book, a chapter in a book, or a figure or graphic from another published source.
This element represents the link’s reference to its target in three parts:
For each of source, document, and object, an identifier is specified on the corresponding attribute. If the source and document are the same, the @source-id attribute should be empty. If the document and object are the same, the <object-id> attribute should be empty. The @document-id attribute should always be specified.
The <related-object> element can also provide a name for the type of each identifier used, for example ISBN, ISSN, DOI, XMLID, URI, and so on. These go on @source-id-type, @document-id-type, and @object-id-type as appropriate.
Finally, the <related-object> element can provide a name for the type of destination data each identifier actually points to, for example Book, Part, Chapter, Section, Table, Glossary, Figure, Page, and so on. These go on @source-type, @document-type, and @object-type as appropriate. An application might, as one example, use @object-type values to display links to Figures in a different style than links to Chapters or Tables. When applicable, these types may, but need not, correspond to XML element type names.
This element (<related-object>) is new in version 3.0 of the Tag Set, although some users have added a custom element of the same name to prior versions. The values and/or usage in version 3.0 may not be backward-compatible with such customizations.
<!ELEMENT related-object (#PCDATA %related-object-elements;)* >
(#PCDATA | bold | italic | monospace | overline | roman | sans-serif | sc | strike | underline | named-content | styled-content | annotation | article-title | chapter-title | collab | comment | conf-date | conf-loc | conf-name | conf-sponsor | date | date-in-citation | day | edition | email | elocation-id | etal | ext-link | fpage | gov | institution | isbn | issn | issue | issue-id | issue-part | issue-title | lpage | month | name | object-id | page-range | part-title | patent | person-group | pub-id | publisher-loc | publisher-name | role | season | series | size | source | std | string-name | supplement | trans-source | trans-title | uri | volume | volume-id | volume-series | year | sub | sup)*
Any combination of:
<aff>, <alt-title>, <app>, <app-group>, <article-title>, <attrib>, <bio>, <body>, <bold>, <boxed-text>, <comment>, <def-head>, <disp-quote>, <glossary>, <italic>, <license-p>, <meta-value>, <monospace>, <named-content>, <notes>, <overline>, <p>, <product>, <ref-list>, <roman>, <sans-serif>, <sc>, <sec>, <strike>, <styled-content>, <sub>, <subtitle>, <sup>, <td>, <term>, <term-head>, <th>, <title>, <trans-subtitle>, <trans-title>, <underline>
... <p>The toll of AIDS in Africa far exceeds its proportion of the world population. Only 12% of the world's population inhabit Africa, but the continent has over 60% of the AIDS-infected population. Mortality statistics are complicated by the relationship between Tuberculosis and HIV. <related-object source-id="http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/ query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&dopt=Expanded&db=nlmcatalog&list_uids=1252893" source-id-type="url" source-type="book"> <person-group person-group-type="editor"> <name><surname>Jamison</surname> <given-names>Dean T.</given-names></name> ... </person-group> <source>Disease and Mortality in Sub-Saharan Africa</source> <edition>2</edition><sup>nd</sup> <publisher-name>The World Bank</publisher-name> <publisher-loc>Washington, DC</publisher-loc> <year>2006</year> <isbn>0-8213-6397-2</isbn> <size units="page">416</size> </related-object> </p> ...