General License Agreement and Lack of Warranty

This software is distributed in the hope that it will be useful but without any warranty. The author(s) do not accept responsibility to anyone for the consequences of using it or for whether it serves any particular purpose or works at all. No warranty is made about the software or its performance.

Use and copying of this software and the preparation of derivative works based on this software are permitted, so long as the following conditions are met:

This software is made available as is, and is distributed without warranty of any kind, either expressed or implied. In no event will the author(s) or their institutions be liable to you for damages, including lost profits, lost monies, or other special, incidental or consequential damages arising out of or in connection with the use or inability to use (including but not limited to loss of data or data being rendered inaccurate or losses sustained by third parties or a failure of the program to operate as documented) the program, even if you have been advised of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party, whether in an action of contract, negligence, or other tortuous action.

The LATEX2HTML translator is written by
Nikos Drakos, Computer Based Learning Unit, University of Leeds, Leeds, LS2 9JT.
Copyright ©1993-1997. All rights reserved.

The V97.1, V98.1, V98.2 and V99.1 revisions of the LATEX2HTML translator and this manual were prepared by
Ross Moore, Mathematics Department, Macquarie University, Sydney 2109, Australia.
Copyright ©1996-1999. All rights reserved.

Year 2000 compliance:
LATEX2HTML contains *no* executable software, per se. It consists entirely of scripts to run other pieces of software: Perl, LATEX , Ghostscript, netpbm, etc. and standard Unix utilities (e.g. cp, rm, make, ln, ... ) as well as the operating system shell.

These other pieces of software are to be obtained and installed independent from the LATEX2HTML scripts.

LATEX2HTML makes no reference to dates, apart from reading the current date from the operating system, and converting the resulting string data into a standard form. This may result in `00' appearing in the year 2000. However this representation of the date is used for display only; it does not control any further processing.

Ross Moore