HyperText Markup Language


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HyperText Markup Language

A specification of the W3C that provides markup of documents for display in a web browser.
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What it stands for: Extensible HyperText Markup Language
An XML document can also include hypertext markup language, or HTML, a formatting language that uses tags to define how a document will look on a Web browser.
Later, normally contentious companies managed to agree on a standard for Hypertext Markup Language (HTML), and the user-friendly graphical interface of the World Wide Web opened the Internet up to regular folks.
The problem is that mainframes don't "speak" Windows or any of the Internet technologies such as HyperText Markup Language (HTML) or eXtensible Markup Language (XML).
Parts images can be scanned from print manuals, discs and drawing files for conversion into Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) for Web publishing.
Unlike other Web sites, which require special programming known as hypertext markup language (HTML), the community-based Internet portals demonstrated at EXPO '02 do not require knowledge of HTML coding and allow for easy, user-friendly content input tools that can be used by anyone in the community who has basic computer skills.
Industry Terms in this Issue HTML HyperText Markup Language IP Intellectual Property LAN Local Area Network OSP Organic Solderability Preservative PDA Personal Digital Assistant PNP Pick and Place PTH Plated Through Hole RA Rosin Fully Activated (Solder) RMA Rosin Mildly Activated (Solder) ROI Return On Investment SCADA Supervisory Control and Data software SPC Statistical Process Control SQC Statistical Quality Control XTML eXtensible Text Markup Language NOTE: Some of these industry terms are from the 2000 NEMI Technology Roadmap.
HTML (hypertext markup language) is about displaying information.
Providers of Web sites have also scrambled to offer their sites by applying the hypertext markup language (HTML) and Java -- standard languages for Net site compilation -- when compiling their sites specially formatted for the compact displays of i-mode handsets.
The language and tools of the Web, including Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) and Extensible Markup Language/Extensible Stylesheet Language (XML/XSL) for portable data transformation and transfer, have provided the flexibility to make this happen.
The paper concludes that results of queries of search engines may be influenced by the following: content of the pages; hypertext markup language authoring skills of the Web author; design of the search engine's Web site rating method; registration of the site with search engines; selection of keywords used in the search; number of pages on the Web site and number of times the keywords appear; and intended audience and purpose of the Web site.
So that means we'll have to cover the Wireless Application Protocol, which is looking sick and should be dead any minute; Wireless Markup Language, which is to wireless devices what HyperText Markup Language is to web browsers; Generation 3 phones, which it looks like we'll skip; Generation 4 phones, which will be here Real Soon Now(TM), and, of course, iMode phones, which are used only in Japan.

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