10 Results for

mathml

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Formulator MathML Weaver

Create and edit mathematical equations.

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436 total downloads
1 last week
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MathType

Get an iteractive equation editor for Office.

3 stars Users' rating out of 5 reviews
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46,837 total downloads
41 last week
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DirectMath

Write complex equations, export them to any document, perform symbolic and numerical calculations.

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21,936 total downloads
1 last week
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W2XML

Convert DOC, RTF, and HTML files to XML.

3 stars Editors' rating on Feb 27, 2009
3.5 stars Users' rating out of 3 reviews
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15,602 total downloads
1 last week
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Amaya HTML Editor

Create, edit, and update your documents on the Web.

3.5 stars Users' rating out of 11 reviews
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12,657 total downloads
12 last week
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Amaya HTML Editor

Create, edit, and update your documents on the Web.

3 stars Users' rating out of 2 reviews
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9,402 total downloads
2 last week
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MathMagic Personal Edition

Write beautiful mathematical equations and symbols very fast, use them in other apps and documents.

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4,221 total downloads
6 last week
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Formulator Express

Create and edit mathematical equations.

5 stars Users' rating out of 3 reviews
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6,920 total downloads
3 last week
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SciWriter

Write mathematics and texts in same environment and save them as PDF, Postscript, DVI, or HTML files.

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3,185 total downloads
1 last week
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MathMagic Pro for InDesign

Write math equations in Adobe InDesign.

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2,218 total downloads
2 last week
Article

Google subtracts MathML from Chrome, and anger multiplies

Because of security and performance issues, Google's browser will rely on a JavaScript workaround, not native support, for showing math equations. That's angered researchers who like the Web standard.

By November 5, 2013

Article

Yitang Zhang: A prime-number proof and a world of persistence

An exciting breakthrough by an academic little known before last year is firing up mathematicians. Now even playwrights are getting in on the act.

By February 12, 2014

Article

Chrome 24 brings math formatting, better offline abilities

Alongside the perpetual effort to speed up JavaScript, Google's newest browser gets MathML support, offline data storage with IndexedDB, and security fixes.

By January 10, 2013

Article

XML makes its mark

On the fifth birthday of the Extensible Markup Language, developers reflect on how the young standard has grown to prominence in a coming wave of Web-based services.

February 10, 2003

Article

W3C updates conformance tester

By November 26, 2002

Article

Language barriers on the Web?

The W3C introduces a second version of XHTML that won't be compatible with its predecessors, completing a migration to XML while creating anxiety among Web developers.

By August 13, 2002

Article

Web group pushes XML testing

Eager to get Web services developers to conform to a key recommendation, the W3C releases a set of tests for XML processors.

By June 12, 2002

Article

Mozilla finally turns 1.0

The browser software, four years in the making in an open-source project, arrives on the Web. Netscape says developers wanted to be sure it would "be ready for prime time."

By June 5, 2002

Article

Standards group OKs math markup language

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) recommended MathML 2.0, giving its seal of approval to the XML dialect. MathML lets Web authors include mathematical notation in their pages and lets others reuse and transform those equations. Improvements over MathML 1.0 include an extended set of symbols and expressions and better integration with other W3C recommendations including Cascading Style Sheets for adding style elements to multiple Web pages and XML Linking Language, or XLink, for linking to XML pages. XML, or Extensible Markup Language, is a technology that lets people design industry- or task-specific markup languages.

By February 23, 2001

Article

Short Take: Standards group recommends math language

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has issued a proposed recommendation for Mathematical Markup Language (MathML) 2.0. MathML can be used to encode mathematical notations and content on the Web through Extensible Markup Language (XML)--just as HTML enables text and images to be served, received and processed online. The W3C is soliciting comments on the proposal until Feb. 5.

January 9, 2001