Monday, October 08, 2001
what's hot what's not
Since the announcement on various websites and mail lists regarding the W3C Patent Policy and the Recommendations designers regard as the "Standards", the independant web community has come together in a way not seen since the early days of the Web Standards Project.
Currently there are 1260 messages on the October www-patentpolicy-comment list There are 2 in favor.
Out of the Shadows Department
Journal of the Hyperlinked Organization :
I have been depressed. Perhaps clinically so. Sad. And frightened. Shaking-while-upright, unable-to-sleep, thin-gruel-of-a-bowel-movement frightened. This issue of JOHO is perhaps more for me than for you. Skip it. Hate it. Send it to people you don't like. I don't care. I've written many messages to groups talking about the bombings, and I've deleted almost all before sending them. I'm writing this instead.
Eric J Nordlin Check me out:
"Post-modern Marketing whiz" -- no really! My work has appeared in places like: BusinessWeek, Inc Magazine, The Minneapolis Star-Tribune, 1to1Magazine, eMileHigh, ClickZ, NTKnow, Jesse Berst's Anchordesk, and on and on....
Saltire Blogging by Steve MacLaughlin
The web works because HTML is an open system.
The majority of what you see on your screen is written in Hyper Text Markup Language. This language has been carefully created to extend the capabilities of what can be communicated from one computer to another. The source for this is the W3C World Wide Web Consortium.
The W3C holds a special position in our little world. We in concert, without clubs, memberships, secret handshakes, or free mouse pads, have decided to agree on the W3C Recommendations as the stone tablets of our universe of the web. We are here as these 'standards' are non-propriatary, open source, and do not 'belong' to anybody. This means that we have a baseline to begin our exploration and experimentation with what we can get to show up in a browser.
Previously October 07, 2001
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