[133363] Removed product specific mentions from Web tools doc.
diff --git a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/META-INF/MANIFEST.MF b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/META-INF/MANIFEST.MF
index 85561b6..587f6f2 100644
--- a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/META-INF/MANIFEST.MF
+++ b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/META-INF/MANIFEST.MF
@@ -2,7 +2,7 @@
 Bundle-ManifestVersion: 2
 Bundle-Name: %pluginName
 Bundle-SymbolicName: org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user; singleton:=true
-Bundle-Version: 1.0.1.qualifier
+Bundle-Version: 1.0.2.qualifier
 Bundle-Vendor: %providerName
 Bundle-Localization: plugin
 Eclipse-AutoStart: true
diff --git a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cpdjsps.html b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cpdjsps.html
index e14e150..86c3c74 100644
--- a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cpdjsps.html
+++ b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cpdjsps.html
@@ -20,7 +20,7 @@
 <div><p>The JavaServer Pages technology enables you to generate dynamic web content,
 such as HTML, DHTML, XHTML, and XML files, to include in a Web application.
 JSP files are one way to implement server-side dynamic page content. JSP files
-allow a Web server, such as WebSphere<sup>&reg;</sup> Application Server or Apache Tomcat,
+allow a Web server, such as Apache Tomcat,
 to add content dynamically to your HTML pages before they are sent to a requesting
 <p>When you deploy a JSP file to a Web server that provides a servlet engine,
diff --git a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cwservbn.html b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cwservbn.html
index 1e4c23b..b398768 100644
--- a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cwservbn.html
+++ b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/cwservbn.html
@@ -25,7 +25,7 @@
 the server can send the request information to a servlet, so that the servlet
 can construct the response that is sent back to the browser.</p>
 <p>Just as applets run on a Web browser and extend the browser's capabilities,
-servlets run on a Java-enabled Web server, such as the WebSphere<sup>&reg;</sup> Application Server and extend
+servlets run on a Java-enabled Web server and extend
 the server's capabilities. Because of their flexibility and scalability, servlets
 are commonly used to enable businesses to connect databases to the Web.</p>
 <div class="p">Although a servlet can be a completely self-contained program, you can
diff --git a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/twplib.html b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/twplib.html
index 8dbdebd..62e883b 100644
--- a/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/twplib.html
+++ b/docs/org.eclipse.wst.webtools.doc.user/topics/twplib.html
@@ -23,18 +23,12 @@
 that contains your Web project, if they are in the Web project's build path,
 and avoid the need to explicitly copy these JAR files into the project's lib
 folder before you publish the Web application to a server.</p>
-Web Library projects are supported only when testing in the WebSphere test
-environment or remotely publishing to a WebSphere<sup>&reg;</sup> Application Server. After
-these associations are made, you must restart and republish the server for
-the changes to take effect.</p>
 <p>To set up these associations:</p>
 <ol><li class="stepexpand"><span>Right click on a Web project and select <b>Properties</b> from
 the pop-up menu.</span> </li>
 <li class="stepexpand"><span>Expand <b>J2EE Module Dependencies</b></span></li>
-<li class="stepexpand"><span>Click <b>Web Libraries</b></span></li>
-<li class="stepexpand"><span>Set up your associations in the Web Libraries window</span></li>
+<li class="stepexpand"><span>Set up your associations in the J2EE Module Dependencies window</span></li>
 <li class="stepexpand"><span>Click <span><b>OK</b></span> when you are done.</span></li>