|"dynamic" parser email@example.com (jan) (1998-07-28)|
|Re: "dynamic" parser firstname.lastname@example.org (Quinn Tyler Jackson) (1998-08-02)|
|Re: "dynamic" parser email@example.com (Olivier Lefevre) (1998-08-10)|
|From:||Olivier Lefevre <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||10 Aug 1998 23:21:49 -0400|
|Organization:||Union Bank of Switzerland, New York site|
Unless your users want to browse a really wide range of sites,
I'd just special-case each site, as there aren't that many of them
that traders (unless they are into exotic stuff like emerging market
exchanges) really use and every site tends to have a standard format
for all its tables (which often look like Excel CSV dumps, by the way).
I did it once for a few US sites and it was no big deal. You will
probably have to take that route anyway because in some cases the
HTML annotations provided are really minimal: a mere wrapper around
an ASCII table.
If you really want to roll out a general solution, you might want to
look at the SGML parsers and transformation tools listed under
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