Compared to LaTeX (as a set of macros, a "language", not as the
latex implementation), there are far fewer ConTeXt documents available. Yet ConTeXt seems really interesting and I want to explore it a bit more.
What I would be very interested in is a kind of Rosetta stone for LaTeX and ConTeXt. In other words, a complex document (say, > 20 pages with graphics, possibly using
tikz) whose sources are available in both LaTeX and ConTeXt. The final PDFs have to be (nearly) identical and the sources should compile with TeXLive 2016.
I am aware this kind of questions is borderline on a stackexchange site, but I really believe that if such documents exist and are clearly identified somewhere, it could greatly help people to grasp what the differences are and how to quickly convert to another system (with its own idioms, etc.). This could also end up as a community answer.
What I mean by "(nearly) identical" is that I am aware that the final result cannot be exactly the same PDF (or maybe it can with a large number of low-level modifications). But that's not the point.
The sources should only be identical in intent: i.e. same content, same page size, same layout, etc. But if one backend has a different line-breaking, kerning, etc. algorithm, it is fine. I don't care about the PDF, I care about the source of sufficiently complex documents, with the additional constraint that these sources should, in principle, result in the same document.
markdownand convert it to LaTeX and ConTeXt via pandoc. You would probably want to create a set of custom templates to help ensure greater consistency. Since it would be auto-generated, it probably wouldn't be as 'clean' as what adept LaTeX- and ConTeXt-users produce, but it would give you a sense.