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Import of version 1.0 revision 2011.1214 sources (just HTML changes.)

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File doc/jwhothm.html

-<!DOCTYPE HTML PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD HTML 4.01 Transitional//EN">
-<!-- encoding: UTF-8 -->
-<html lang="en">
-<title>JWhothm - Implementation of Whothm in a Java Applet</title>
-<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=UTF-8">
-<h2>Implementation of Whothm in a Java Applet</h2>
-<p><applet code="tc.catseye.whothm.Applet" 
-        codebase="../bin"
-        width="640" height="400">
-Your browser is ignoring the &lt;applet&gt; tag.
-Please consult your browser documentation for how to enable Java applets.
-<h2>Quick Start Guide</h2>
-<p>Whothm is a simple language for describing infinite shapes. It is
-described fully in <a href="whothm.html">The Whothm Drawing Language</a>.</p>
-<p>Click "Run" or press Alt+R to run the program.  The result is displayed in
-the canvas on the right.  Page Up and Page Down can be used to zoom in and
-out of the canvas.</p>
-<p>Syntax errors often result in an error message in the status bar,
-but might not in all cases.  In these cases, consulting your browser's
-Java console, if it has one, might elucidate the cause of the error.
-Or it might not.</p>
-<p>Obviously, this implementation does not support generating or
-displaying the entire infinite drawing.  In fact, it only runs the loop
-for a couple of hundred iterations.  The full shape is left up to your imagination.<p>

File doc/whothm.html

 <?xml version="1.0"?>
+<!-- encoding: UTF-8 -->
 <!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Strict//EN" "">
-<!-- encoding: UTF-8 -->
 <html xmlns="" lang="en">
 <title>The Whothm Drawing Language</title>
 <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=UTF-8" />
+  <!-- begin html doc dynamic markup -->
+  <script type="text/javascript" src="/contrib/jquery-1.6.4.min.js"></script>
+  <script type="text/javascript" src="/scripts/documentation.js"></script>
+  <!-- end html doc dynamic markup -->
 (XOR seems a bit like sine in that respect; you can't take the indefinite
 integral of it, because never ever settles down.) Yet, I believe it is not
 necessary — any shape that can be drawn with XOR can be drawn with
-suitable monotonic truth tables, as wel.</p>
+suitable monotonic truth tables, as well.</p>
 <p>Further, despite not being able to produce clearly chaotic drawings,
 Whothm can still produce what are in my opinion somewhat pretty ones.</p>
 <p>Cat's Eye Technologies' implementation of Whothm is called JWhothm, as it
-is written in Java.  It can be read about (and experimented with, on a browser
-which supports Java applets) on <a href="jwhothm.html">the JWhothm page</a>.</p>
+is written in Java.  Using a browser which supports Java applets,
+it can be interacted with in the <a href="">JWhothm exhibit</a>
+in the <a href="">Gallery of Interactive Esolangs</a>.</p>
 <p>Happy infinite drawing!
 <br/>Chris Pressey