events-fr/2007-03-27-ETech07Proposal

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Le message que nous voulu porter en proposant une suite à O'Reilly Emerging Technology 2007 est : les microformats facilitent l'intégration. Ce n'est pas simplement cette année des démonstrations de sites isolés qui supportent les microformats ; cela parle de la magie de connecter deux (ou plus) services basés-sur-le-web...

micromagie : petites pièces vaguement jointes du Web avec des microformats

(titres en dessous extrait du gabarit de proposition pour ETech 2007)

Audience Type: web designers, programmers, managers, other.

Description Rapide : Microformats are a clever adaptation of semantic XHTML that makes it easier to share structured information such as tags, calendar entries, contact information, and reviews. This demo session will show off real products that are using microformats to connect multiple Web services, such as Live Clipboard, Pingerati, and Flickr geotagging. (50 words)

Abstract ou Description Complète : Maximum 250 mots, environ 35 lignes. L'abstract est en ligne.

Microformats have already made it easier for bloggers and other publishers to describe their social relationships (XFN), make event descriptions searchable by location and time (hCalendar), offer their contact information (hCard), and share their opinions (hReview). They use existing standards and practices in XHTML to get the job done: link relationships, element classes, outline structures, and abbreviations to name a few.

Last year, a packed show-and-tell by half a dozen developers demonstrated the ease and power of publishing microformats; this year we want to share a new level of magic: integrating and automating multiple services.

Imagine surfing across a concert listing, snapping a photo of the band, and having it automatically posted to your blog, plotted on the live tour bus map, and displayed next to an album review at a music shop. This isn’t just syndicating passive data; it’s a new way of "wiring the web."

[Additional speakers and demos to be added from the microformats-dev list in early 2007]

Co-presentateurs : Tantek Çelik, Rohit Khare, Kevin Marks (sujet à changement du fait des démonstrations de dernière minute qui émergeraient et d'autres volontaires)

Description de la Session ETech 2006

Microformats avec Tantek Çelik, Technorati; Shawn Carnell, AOL; Yoz Grahame, Ning; Joe Gregorio, AtomPub Workgroup; Rohit Khare, CommerceNet Labs; Kevin Marks, Technorati; Mark Pilgrim, IBM.

Microformats are simple semantic XHTML extensions for expressing numerous common concepts (people, events, etc.) on today's Web. Tantek Çelik will provide a short introduction, followed by a series of speakers performing lightning demonstrations of their microformats enabled tools, sites, hacks and other implementations.

Date: Tuesday, March 07, 2006

Time: 5:30pm - 6:15pm

Location: Elizabeth Ballroom A

Original ETech 2006 Proposal Text

Title: Microformats: Recycling XHTML

Conference: O'Reilly Emerging Technology Conference 2006 Type/Duration: 90m

Audience Level: General

Audience Type: web designers, programmers, educators

Short Description: Microformats are a clever adaptation of semantic XHTML that makes it easier to publish, index, and extract semi-structured information such as tags, calendar entries, contact information, and reviews on the Web. Microformats can make your existing XHTML easier to recycle into new services and applications.

Description: Microformats have already made it easier for bloggers and other publishers to describe their social relationships (XFN), make event descriptions searchable by location and time (hCalendar), offer their contact information (hCard), and share their opinions (hReview). They use existing standards and practices in XHTML to get the job done: link relationships, element classes, outline structures, and abbreviations to name a few.

By avoiding the complexity of managing multiple metadata formats in multiple files, microformats make it easier for readers of XHTML pages to recycle the structured data that's hidden in plain view. This makes microformats an exciting approach towards achieving the benefits of the Semantic Web: better search, personalization, and reuse of knowledge across new services and applications.

This session presents four perspectives: the leader of the community developing the specifications; a producer that added hCalendar microformat support to their site in an hour; a consumer who wrote a parser in JavaScript over a weekend (complete with test cases!); and a Web pioneer who has been deeply involved in the development of HTML and RDF.

While it can be easy for publishers to generate microformatted XHTML, it requires more work from programmers than a comparable bespoke XML format would. So far, new microformats have also introduced new parsing rules that inhibit the development of generic processing tools. In closing, we will also discuss the future of microformats in light of the old saw, "Sure, it works in practice -- but does it work in *theory*?"

Speaker bio: Rohit Khare is an award-winning researcher in the fields of Internet protocols and decentralized systems. He founded KnowNow in 2000 and previously worked on Internet standards at W3C and MCI. He founded 4K Associates and edited the O'Reilly Web Journal. He received his Ph.D. in Software Engineering from U.C. Irvine in 2003.

Co-Presenters: Tantek Celik, Andy Baio, Mark Pilgrim, Dan Connolly (Invited)

Speaker notes and comments: We'd consider alternative presentation formats for discussing the latest microformats tools and the implications of the community movement around microformats, such as a panel debate.

events-fr/2007-03-27-ETech07Proposal was last modified: Saturday, March 17th, 2007

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