This is the 13-20 June 2014 edition of a “weekly digest of W3C news and trends” that I prepare for the W3C Membership and public-w3c-digest mailing list (publicly archived). This digest aggregates information about W3C and W3C technology from online media —a snapshot of how W3C and its work is perceived in online media.
W3C and HTML5 related Twitter trends
[What was tweeted frequently, or caught my attention. Most recent first (popularity is flagged with a figure —number of times the same URIs or tweet was quoted/RTed.)]
80) <picture> element added to HTML 5.1 Nightly
190) HTML5 in Last Call
50) W3C20 Anniversary Symposium
65) Story: Tim Berners-Lee celebrated #web25 at #FENS2014
850) Name #663399 “Becca Purple” in CSS4 Color?, and Call for Consensus within CSS WG
Open Web & net neutrality
- Mozilla: Tell the U.S. Congress to Protect Net Neutrality, 16 June
- Reuters: Mobile ‘net neutrality’ faces new day of reckoning at FCC, 15 June
- Gigaom: Why the net neutrality debate also matters for VoIP, 14 June
W3C in the Press (or blogs)
22 articles since the 2-Jun Digest; a selection follows. You may read all articles in our Press Clippings page.
- Online Media Daily (19 June), Ad Industry Urges Web Standards Group To Abandon Do-Not-Track Effort
- FierceEnterpriseCommunications (19 June), W3C: HTML5 is just about closer to taking the next step toward almost being done
- Semantic Web Journal (18 June), The Semantic Web Journal Celebrates the 25th Anniversary of the Web
- Knight Blog (18 June), The World Wide Web Consortium at 20: Moving the Web toward its ‘full potential’
- The Register (17 June), Sneak peek: Microsoft’s next browser (thanks, IE Developer Channel)
- Microsoft Open Technologies (17 June), W3C UPDATE: Putting the Final Polish on HTML 5.0
- France 24 (17 June), Video Interview: Sir Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of World Wide Web
- Redmond Magazine (17 June), HTML5 on Track for W3C Finalization by Year’s End
- Laboratory Equipment (13 June), Tech Lets You Track Your Data Online
- Developer Economics (2 June), Is HTML5 about to make a comeback?