Use case contributions
Please note we decided to gradually merge the use cases into the deliverable on use cases and requirements - volunteers welcome!
|Dave Raggett||Smart control of washing machine||smart home / home automation / deferred operation||wiki|
|Edoardo Pignotti||Community-based Flood Monitoring||smart cities/ other utilities/ Monitoring water levels for flood warnings|
|Robert Kleinfeld||Universal discovery and control of smart home devices||smart home / home automation / discovery / interactions||[|
|Claes Nilsson||Remote health monitoring system|
|Takuki Kamiya||Integrated Home Automation||emailpresentation|
|Souleiman Hasan & Edward Curry||Home Water Awareness and Conservation||smart home / home automation / water usage||presentation|
|Kazuo Kajimoto||Home Automation||figurepresentation|
|Deborah Dahl||Intelligent Hotel Room|
|Woksuk Lee||Public transport info via physical web||smart cities / transportation|
|you||your scenario||fitting domains from taxonomy||link to the uc description|
Mastering the Github document
This is a brief how-to explaining how to contribute an update to the document at http://w3c.github.io/wot/wot-ucr.html
See also the README.
You will need a github account, which you can register here. The data that forms the document is collected in an XML file. To contribute, you can edit the XML and the document will be auto-generated. The workflow for multi-user editing on github are called pull-requests.
The simplest way to create a pull-request is to follow this link to directly edit the xml: https://github.com/w3c/wot/edit/master/ucr-doc/wot-ucr.xml
You can directly enter you changes and add a comment explaining what you changed.
A more sophisticated way is to fork the repo into your github account. This enables you to use your local tooling for changes and then manually initiate a pull request from your fork to the w3c/wot repo. There are numerous tutorials for this approach, for example here