GNU Xmlat is derived from GNU SXML which used to be a tool to define and implement at same time a markup language. Given a document containing user defined tags and their definition a new document is produced. The new document is generated replacing the tags with their definition (it is possible to associate functions to tags). Xmlat aims to be the new XML tools for GNU operating system. Besides the old feature of GNU SXML, it will contains more new features for convenient XML processing, and provides conversion between XML and other format like json/YAML etc.
XmlAT can be found on the main GNU ftp server: http://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/xmlat/ (via HTTP) and ftp://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/xmlat/ (via FTP).
Documentation for XmlAT is available online, as is documentation for most GNU software. You may also find more information about XmlAT by running info xmlat or man xmlat, or by looking at /usr/share/doc/xmlat/, /usr/local/doc/xmlat/, or similar directories on your system. A brief summary is available by running xmlat --help.
XmlAT has the following mailing lists:
Announcements about XmlAT and most other GNU software are made on info-gnu (archive).
Security reports that should not be made immediately public can be sent directly to the maintainer. If there is no response to an urgent issue, you can escalate to the general security mailing list for advice.
Development of XmlAT, and GNU in general, is a volunteer effort, and you can contribute. For information, please read How to help GNU. If you'd like to get involved, it's a good idea to join the discussion mailing list (see above).
XmlAT is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either version 3 of the License, or (at your option) any later version.
The Free Software Foundation is the principal organizational sponsor of the GNU Operating System. Support GNU and the FSF by buying manuals and gear, joining the FSF as an associate member, or making a donation, either directly to the FSF or via Flattr.