W3C has its own system designed to create, answer and gather results from votes, strawpolls, registrations, etc., known as WBS; I have been developing and maintaing this system over the past six years – I’m hoping to find sometimes the … Continue reading
If you view the source code of a typical web page, you are likely to see something like this near the top: <!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC “-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Strict//EN” “http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-strict.dtd”> and/or <html xmlns=”http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml” …> These refer to HTML DTDs and … Continue reading
W3C’s MASE search engine got a nice new year present, in the shape of a new server. The additional computing muscle will be well-used to index and search among the hundreds of thousands of messages on the W3C’s mailing-list forums: … Continue reading
One Wednesday November 7th we provided an experimental audio broadcast of W3C’s Technical Plenary Day. We used icecast as the streaming server and broadcast in Ogg Vorbis providing some help links on getting Ogg Vorgis codecs working various clients and … Continue reading
Matt Womer, Jules Clement-Ripoche and Ted Guild attended the VON/DigiumAsterisk World conference in Boston, Massachusetts to seek expertise with Open Source options to add VoIP capabilities to W3C’s popular teleconferencing system.
Many Webmasters have heard about or used the W3C Link checker to find dead links on their pages, but very few would know that this service was initially created to help editors of W3C specifications find broken links in their … Continue reading
W3C’s Systems Team shares many of the challenges and ambitions of other website’s software developers and administrators. We thought it would be valuable both to others and ourselves to open up some of our thought processes publicly. We use, contribute … Continue reading