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Create and edit mathematical equations.
Write complex equations, export them to any document, perform symbolic and numerical calculations.
Convert DOC, RTF, and HTML files to XML.
Write beautiful mathematical equations and symbols very fast, use them in other apps and documents.
Write mathematics and texts in same environment and save them as PDF, Postscript, DVI, or HTML files.
Use math equations and symbols in any document.
Convert LaTeX to (X)HTML, OpenDocument, MathML, DocBook or TEI.
Write math equations in Adobe InDesign.
Edit XML files and choose tags from drop-down lists instead of typing them.
Get a library for converting a subset of MathML to PDF, PNG, SVG, XAML.
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.
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.