We're really sorry that this page hasn't been updated for a year or so. We wish everyone a happy new century anyway and hope that we might have some time in the future to finally come up with LML2.
We now take part in the quest to crack RC5. Although their site lacks LML-compliancy we think it's a cool thing to do. Go here to learn more and join our team!
OOS is proud to announce LML 1.1. We received many request from users who didn't like the <i> and <b> as they describe the layout of the document and not its content. And they were right. So we decided to replace them with <cite> and <strong>. It is so easy to change a standard if you own it.
For more information about the new LML 1.1, read our tutorial.
As you may have noticed OOS stands for Our Own Standards.
We are very happy to announce that we expect to become the one and only, ultimate reference for web standards. There is one global rule we stick to:
KIES - Keep It Even Simpler
Sounds nice, huh?
After taking a closer look to the suggestions we have made in this site you will probably be amazed by the great ease and flexibility we offer. And you can even make your own suggestions as to what additions we should feature next. That is, if you become a member.
If you're curious and have some spare seconds left of your time we're willing to give you a short summary on how we came up with the idea for this site.
Introduction to LML
OOS maintains LML (Lightweight Markup Language), a free lightweight standard for hypertext documents.
Our aim is to establish a replacement for the proprietary HTML-Standard, that is
We have committed to globally integrate long-term high-impact methods of empowerment so that we may proactively foster multimedia based paradigms to set us apart from the competition.