This page summarizes the relationships among specifications, whether they are finished standards or drafts. Below, each title links to the most recent version of a document.
W3C Recommendations have been reviewed by W3C Members, by software developers, and by other W3C groups and interested parties, and are endorsed by the Director as Web Standards. Learn more about the W3C Recommendation Track.
Group Notes are not standards and do not have the same level of W3C endorsement.
This specification defines a client-side API to access metadata information related to media resources on the Web.
This document describes the Media Fragments 1.0 specification. It specifies the syntax for constructing media fragment URIs and explains how to handle them when used over the HTTP protocol. The syntax is based on the specification of particular field-value pairs that can be used in URI fragment and URI query requests to restrict a media resource to a certain fragment.
This document defines the Ontology for Media Resources 1.0. The term "Ontology" is used in its broadest possible definition: a core vocabulary. The intent of this vocabulary is to bridge the different descriptions of media resources, and provide a core set of descriptive properties. This document defines a core set of metadata properties for media resources, along with their mappings to elements from a set of existing metadata formats. Besides that, the document presents a Semantic Web compatible implementation of the abstract ontology using RDF/OWL. The document is mostly targeted towards media resources available on the Web, as opposed to media resources that are only accessible in local repositories.
Aggregates requirements of a user with disabilities with respect to audio and video on the Web, providing background on user needs, alternative content technologies, and their application on the Web.
This document introduces a series of scenarios and a list of requirements guiding the work of the W3C Audio Working Group in its development of a web API for processing and synthesis of audio on the web.
Below are draft documents: Candidate Recommendations, other Working Drafts . Some of these may become Web Standards through the W3C Recommendation Track process. Others may be published as Group Notes or become obsolete specifications.
This document defines a set of APIs that allow local media, including audio and video, to be requested from a platform, media to be sent over the network to another browser or device implementing the appropriate set of real-time protocols, and media received from another browser or device to be processed and displayed locally.
This specification defines HTML form enhancements that provide access to the audio, image and video capture capabilities of the device.
This specification defines an API for sourcing audio and video media, such as TV and radio from broadcast, IPTV, or other sources, with associated channel and program metadata, and allows presentation of the media using the <video> and <audio> HTML elements. The API is agnostic of any underlying audio or video sourcing technologies.
This specification extends the Media Capture and Streams specification to allow a depth stream to be requested from 3D cameras.
This document defines how a stream of media can be captured from a DOM
element, such as a
This specification defines an API to grab still pictures from a capture device generating a video stream.
This document defines an API for recording audio and video streams.
This document defines how a user's display, or parts thereof, can be used as the source of a media stream using getOutputMedia, an extension to the Media Capture API [GETUSERMEDIA].
This specification introduces and compares two client-side APIs for processing and synthesizing real-time audio streams in the browser.
This document complements the Media Fragments 1.0 specification. It described various recipes for processing media fragments URI when used over the HTTP protocol.
Add content here.
This document describes use cases and requirements for the development of the Media Fragments 1.0 specification. It also specifies the syntax for constructing media fragment URIs and explains how to handle them when used over the HTTP protocol. It finally includes a technology survey for addressing fragments of multimedia document.
These specifications have either been superseded by others, or have been abandoned. They remain available for archival purposes, but are not intended to be used.
This proposal makes HTML Streams the foundation for integrated Web media processing by creating a mixing and effects processing API for HTML Streams.