--- a/faq.htm
+++ b/faq.htm
@@ -1,21 +1,21 @@
 <h1>Frequently Asked Questions</h1>
 <p class="author">Last update: 1 February 2010</p>
 <div class="question">
-I want to edit my image after blending. Can Enblend 
-create a layered output instead of a flat image, so I can adjust the 
+I want to edit my image after blending. Can Enblend
+create a layered output instead of a flat image, so I can adjust the
 seams?
 </div>
 <div class="answer">
-<p>No. A  drawback of multiband 
-blending is that there is no good path for manually editing the 
-result. Enblend does not just find a single optimized blend mask 
-like the kind you are used to working with in Photoshop, where each 
-output pixel is a function of the input pixels directly underneath 
-it. Enblend looks at an entire region around a pixel in all of the 
-contributing input images and does an average. For typical digital 
-camera panos, these regions can be hundreds of pixels in diameter. 
-Furthermore, the size of these regions varies dynamically based on 
-how &quot;edgy&quot; the pixels are. Edges are blended across a much smaller 
+<p>No. A  drawback of multiband
+blending is that there is no good path for manually editing the
+result. Enblend does not just find a single optimized blend mask
+like the kind you are used to working with in Photoshop, where each
+output pixel is a function of the input pixels directly underneath
+it. Enblend looks at an entire region around a pixel in all of the
+contributing input images and does an average. For typical digital
+camera panos, these regions can be hundreds of pixels in diameter.
+Furthermore, the size of these regions varies dynamically based on
+how &quot;edgy&quot; the pixels are. Edges are blended across a much smaller
 distance that open areas like the sky.</p>
 </div>
 
@@ -24,8 +24,8 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>Enblend is a command-line utility. You 
-have to run it from a DOS window and type parameters on the command 
+<p>Enblend is a command-line utility. You
+have to run it from a DOS window and type parameters on the command
 line. See Manual for more information on the available parameters.</p>
 </div>
 
@@ -35,8 +35,8 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>The default binaries of Enblend are compiled with 
-<a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SSE2" target="_blank">SSE2</a> support.  
+<p>The default binaries of Enblend are compiled with
+<a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SSE2" target="_blank">SSE2</a> support.
 If your CPU does not, there is a special version of the
 <a href="https://sourceforge.net/projects/enblend/files/enblend-enfuse/enblend-enfuse-4.0/enblend-enfuse-4.0-win32-nosse.zip/download">binaries</a>
 that might work.</p>
@@ -47,12 +47,12 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>It means that the image(s) that are 
-being added in the current blending iteration are completely 
-overlapped by the previous blended images. These images don't add 
-anything new to the panorama, so there is no way to draw a 
-transition zone between old pixels and new pixels. Also, Enblend 
-cannot decide for you that the new pixels are somehow &quot;better&quot; than 
+<p>It means that the image(s) that are
+being added in the current blending iteration are completely
+overlapped by the previous blended images. These images don't add
+anything new to the panorama, so there is no way to draw a
+transition zone between old pixels and new pixels. Also, Enblend
+cannot decide for you that the new pixels are somehow &quot;better&quot; than
 the old ones. It just keeps the old pixels and ignores the new ones.</p>
 </div>
 
@@ -61,21 +61,21 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>Enblend is designed to work with 
-images with unusually shaped borders, like those that have been 
-warped by PanoTools. The alpha channel is required to indicate which 
-pixels in the file are part of the image versus the pixels that are 
-around the border of the image.<p>When the alpha channel is white 
-(255), it means that pixel should be part of the final panorama. 
-When the alpha channel is black (0), Enblend won't use this pixel 
-for blending. Don't use feathering in the alpha channel. You can 
-specify to use a pixel or not, but it does not mean anything to say 
-&quot;use this pixel only N percent&quot;. That kind of constraint does not 
+<p>Enblend is designed to work with
+images with unusually shaped borders, like those that have been
+warped by PanoTools. The alpha channel is required to indicate which
+pixels in the file are part of the image versus the pixels that are
+around the border of the image.<p>When the alpha channel is white
+(255), it means that pixel should be part of the final panorama.
+When the alpha channel is black (0), Enblend won't use this pixel
+for blending. Don't use feathering in the alpha channel. You can
+specify to use a pixel or not, but it does not mean anything to say
+&quot;use this pixel only N percent&quot;. That kind of constraint does not
 work with the multiresolution spline technique.</p>
-<p>You can use the alpha channel to remove unwanted pixels before 
-running Enblend. A common example is to erase pedestrians that are 
-moving between shots. If you erase the pedestrian in the alpha 
-channel, Enblend will consider this a &quot;hole&quot; in the panorama and 
+<p>You can use the alpha channel to remove unwanted pixels before
+running Enblend. A common example is to erase pedestrians that are
+moving between shots. If you erase the pedestrian in the alpha
+channel, Enblend will consider this a &quot;hole&quot; in the panorama and
 will fill in those pixels from a different image.</p>
 </div>
 
@@ -84,11 +84,11 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>We need to extend the image 
-import/export capabilities of VIGRA to understand files that have 
-multiple images in them. For now, you can run tiffsplit on the 
-multilayer tiff and run Enblend on the resulting tiffs. You still 
-get the disk space savings in that each layer excludes the large 
+<p>We need to extend the image
+import/export capabilities of VIGRA to understand files that have
+multiple images in them. For now, you can run tiffsplit on the
+multilayer tiff and run Enblend on the resulting tiffs. You still
+get the disk space savings in that each layer excludes the large
 transparent borders. Tiffsplit comes with the libtiff-progs package.</p>
 </div>
 
@@ -97,12 +97,12 @@
 </div>
 
 <div class="answer">
-<p>Enblend works best when the overlap 
-between images is large. Therefore, you want to order the images 
-such that the next image overlaps the previous images as much as 
-possible.<p>Alternatively, try using the -a flag. This tells Enblend 
-to try to assemble as many non-overlapping images as possible before 
-blending. Sometimes this does a good job at maximizing the amount of 
+<p>Enblend works best when the overlap
+between images is large. Therefore, you want to order the images
+such that the next image overlaps the previous images as much as
+possible.<p>Alternatively, try using the -a flag. This tells Enblend
+to try to assemble as many non-overlapping images as possible before
+blending. Sometimes this does a good job at maximizing the amount of
 overlap, but it depends on your photos.</p>
 </div>