My focus here has been primarily on webtexts that straddle the print/digital divide—that is, transitional texts that are print-like in some of their qualities and also have value-added affordances of the Web. I have not focused on other publications, like those Steve Krause discusses elsewhere in this issue (e.g., blogs, CMSes, self-published websites, etc.), simply as a way to limit my study to a particular kind of text that seems most prevelant in online scholarly journals, Kairos in particular.

I encourage readers to try the assessment tool to analyze webtexts and other digital publications. Frequent use will identify the range of applicability of the tool as well as its limitations. Although the assessment tool is not the end-product of the study, hearing feedback from TPR stakeholders (and other readers) will benefit my own research, and should be of use to other practitioners invested in digital scholarship.

If you have any questions or comments about this webtext or the assessment tool, please contact me via email: Allison Brovey Warner. I look forward to hearing from you. If commenters are willing, the editors will also post feedback that they receive from the webtext on this page.