This is (will be) a public resource for participants in W3C groups to help them get work done. Much of the advice will apply to all types of groups and participants; some will be specific to certain types of groups/participants. Questions? firstname.lastname@example.org.
- 1 About this resource
- 2 W3C Work Groups and Creating them
- 3 Work Groups participants
- 4 Work Groups operations
- 5 W3C Process
About this resource
There are three primary sorts of resources integrated into the Guide:
- Good practice. This information is editable (in a wiki) by anyone with a W3C account.
- Operations. These are operational descriptions edited by the W3C staff.
- Process. These are references to process or policy requirements.
Some ideas to make this easy to use
- Signposts for differences (e.g., "For CGs").
- Search or index (don't want to manually manage multiple overlays)
- Stack-overflow type FAQ tool
- Connect to Member site admin tools (e.g., list audit)
- Make sure people are aware of this resource (e.g., new chair email pointing to this; new participant email points to page on using tools, etc.)
- Training built on top of this resource
- Include or link to examples of good practice
W3C Work Groups and Creating them
- Types of Work Group - Table of comparison of Groups
- Bring New Work
- Create a Group (Working Group or Interest Group) [member-only]
- Close a Group [team-only]
Work Groups participants
- Get started as a participant
- Join a Group (W3C Member employee, Invited Expert)
(below is work-in-progress)
Work Groups operations
- Planning (chartered milestones, etc.)
- Communications (lists)
- Meetings (ftf and remote, agenda (and 8 weeks), hosting)
- Promotion (marcomm, logos, social media)
- Decisions (consensus, voting, etc.)
- Specifications lifecycle
- Publication (pubrules, transitions)
- Reviews (substantive responses, timing, etc.)
- PatentPolicy (marcomm, logos, tweeting, blogs)