Handheld Device Markup Language
The Handheld Device Markup Language (HDML) is a markup language intended for display on handheld computers, information appliances, smartphones, etc.. It is similar to HTML, but for wireless and handheld devices with small displays, like PDA, mobile phones and so on.
It was originally developed in about 1996 by Unwired Planet, the company that became Phone.com and then Openwave. HDML was submitted to W3C for standardization, but was not turned into a standard. Instead it became an important influence on the development and standardization of WML, which then replaced HDML in practice. Unlike WML, HDML has no support for scripts.
- Wireless Application Protocol
- List of document markup languages
- Comparison of document markup languages
- "HDML Language Specification". 1997-04-11.
- Blass, Steve (October 11, 1999). "Ask Dr. Intranet What does HDML stand for and what is its purpose?". Network World. Vol. 16 no. 41. IDG. p. 41. ISSN 0887-7661.
- "AllianceRoundup, Redwood Shores, Calif". InfoWorld. Vol. 18 no. 41. IDG. October 7, 1996. p. TW/1. ISSN 0199-6649.
- Dragan, Richard V. (March 6, 2001). "Internet Pro, Wireless by Design". PC Magazine. Vol. 20 no. 5. Ziff Davis. p. IP04. ISSN 0888-8507.
- "HDML Standard Submission & Specification". 1997-04-11.
- Pender, Danielle; Dunne, Lee (March 15, 2001). "Glossary, HDML". CIO. Vol. 14 no. 11. CXO Media (IDG). p. 126. ISSN 0894-9301.
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