Releasing Gigatrees 4.1.0. This version includes some pretty cool #blogging features, including the ability to create stand- alone blogs as well as blogs integrated with your genealogy data. I used it to create the new Gigatrees blog and my new poetry blog. I'm now inches away from getting rid of WordPress completely.
I added complete online documentation to Gigatrees for all installation, execution and configuration options. The Appendix includes a fairly complete description of the mysteries associated with the GEDCOM Validator and the Data Consistency Analyzer. I also greatly simplified the steps necessary to get Gigatrees up and running.
Gigatrees now makes is easy to add categories to your GEDCOM sources without needing to modify your database. When source categories are defined in your configuration file, they are used to assess the certainty on every genealogical claim made. Certainty assessments are displayed alongside every claim as are source reference links providing clear indication of the accuracy of your family tree.
The new release of Gigatrees moves the default header and footer and all scripts into plugins that can be changed out, updated or replaced as needed. Plugins allow users to add virtually any well-behaved jQuery script to Gigatrees. For instance, I added a masonry gallery plugin for my family history blog. The Gigatrees installation includes a number of default plugins including jQuery, Bootstrap 3, Google Fonts, Google Maps, FancyBox for displaying images and slideshows and a new plugin for making tabular data responsive for better mobile support.
So before you feel tricked by a technicality: Inuktitut does have a written language, but it’s just not an alphabet. Instead, as Tom Scott explains, it uses a related system of symbols to express sounds called an abugida.