Looking for a free text converter? Look no more, upload your LaTeX files and convert them to Haddock markup files. Yes, it’s that easy.
Converting from LaTeX
LaTeX was developed in 1984 and no, that’s not a typo. It’s nearly 40 years old. It started as a writing tool for mathematicians and computer scientists, but has quickly been taken up by scholars who wanted to write documents with math expressions or non-Latin scripts (Arabic or Chinese for example). As with a lot of other text document formats, it’s used to structure the content, not style it. LaTeX is used directly or as an intermediate format to produce files for printing or digital distribution. It supports highlighting (such as bold or italic), citations and cross-references. Or to make it short: It’s the most powerful format to structure your texts. Convert all your files to LaTeX.
The files end with
.tex by default.
Converting to Haddock markup
Haddock is a nice tool to automatically generate documentation from annotated Haskell source code. I’ve never used Haskell and have no idea what it’s for, but I like automatically generated things. BTW this text is handwritten, but I probably should have set up a machine learning deep learning thing to generate those. I bet no one reads them anyway. If you do, clap your hands twice so I know you’re out there. Anyway, let’s get back to Haddock. It’s intended for documenting libraries, but it should be useful for any other kind of Haskell code. Documentations can then be generated to HTML or LaTeX. Or you use Alldocs to convert it to many other text formats for free. Cool, right?The files end with
.txtby default. More about Haddock markup files