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Q: ユーザー名はどうやって作りますか? どのようなユーザー名が望ましいですか?
A: まずは、 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Username を読んでください。また、ユーザー名としては、ペンネームやハンドルなどよりも本名の方が好まれます。本名を用いると、より高い透明性や責任を伴うと考えられるからです。さらに、ユーザー名の最初の文字は大文字である必要があります。これは登録の際に最も問題になることの一つです。ユーザー名としては、例えば「RyanKing」のようにあなたの氏名のWikiCaseバージョンはどうでしょうか?
Q: I've joined the discussion mailing list but am not seeing my replies anywhere. Why?
A: There is no moderation on microformats-discuss, but it only accepts posts from subscribers. You MUST post to microformats-discuss using the email address you used to subscribe.
Q: What does "The message's content type was not explicitly allowed" mean?
A: Please go read mailinglists-policies. In particular note:
No HTML or RTF e-mail period, end of story, full stop. Your mail client should let you configure it so you can send plain text messages. Make use of this ability or else there are no guarantees that anyone will be able to read your email.
The mailing lists are set up to automatically reject email that is sent as text/html. Thus please configure your email client to send plain text (text/plain) email.
Q: When should I use a microformat? What are they for?"
A: You are writing some HTML that contains useful human-readable information (such as a piece of contact information). You say to yourself: I would like to mark this up with some classes now for styling. You look up the relevant microformat, and you pull in the standard names. You don't have to make your own up, and now your page is machine-readable too. Bonus!
Microformats are designed to make the data you already publish for humans available to machines. It allows applications as simple as cut-and-paste or as complex as a seach engine to use your data effectively.
Q: I'd like to make a donation to the microformat cause. How can I do this?
A: Thank you for your willingness to support microformats. We've only recently started this site and have decided that while we are figuring out exactly how to accept donations, we will be passing along donations to other good causes. Please consider donating to another cause like Red Cross, perhaps directed to help victims of recent natural disasters.
Q: Which microformats should I implement?
A: Chances are you that your website already has data very similar to several microformats. For example, you probably have people and/or their contact information somewhere. That information could be marked up with hCard, see the hCard authoring page for step by step instructions. If you are publishing press releases, try using hAtom.
A: There are some buttons but we can certainly use more! Please contribute what you come up with!
Q. Are there any tools that support microformats?
A. Yes...tons... implementations.
Q. Is there a way to indicate that a given web page contains markup that conforms to one or more microformats?
A. The HTML HEAD element's '
profile' attribute alerts applications to the potential presence of microformats. The W3C HTML Specification describes more about the profile attribute, and the XMDP description documents how it is used.
Q. What about using new URI schemes instead of class names, e.g. for geo information?
A. In general, it is more work, and less content-publisher friendly, to ask publishers to use URI schemes instead of class names.
Authors aren't publishing links to geo information.
They're publishing *visible text* of geo information.
So the easiest thing to do, for the author, is to leave it as visible text.
Thus, it makes the most sense to do the simple thing of just wrapping that visible text with a little bit of markup, rather than asking the author to move (or copy) it into an attribute, which may or may not require a reformatting of the data as well.
It would make sense from a usability persepective to hyperlink geo information to a maps page or something, so that clicking it actually does something. If you forced them to use a hypothetical "geo:" protocol instead, then that would interfere, since you can only hyperlink something to one destination.
Q: Who controls microformats?
A: An open community. Microformats are open standards licensed under Creative Commons Attribution. Much of the work here was begun on [Technorati's Developer Wiki], but Technorati has since divested control of these microformat standards to the open community here. The microformats.org domain is registered to Rohit Khare, CommerceNet is graciously hosting the servers, but claims no control over microformat standards. Anyone may follow the established process and contribute towards the development of microformat standards.
Q: Who is the registrar for microformats?
A: There is no central registry. Microformats are registered in a distributed manner using profiles. For more information on profiles see http://microformats.org/wiki/profile-uris and http://gmpg.org/xmdp/
Conflicts and interoperability are managed through social processes rather than a formal registry. Current microformat profiles can be found at http://gmpg.org, http://w3.org, and http://microformats.org.
Q: So multiple microformats with the same name can be valid?
A: Yes. The community at microformats.org can hopefully play a role in determining which is preferred by bringing interested folks together in one place and helping them resolve that question. As long as each microformat maintains a valid profile, each can be used effectively.
Q: How do I validate my microformated content?
A. The first thing to do before attempting a new microformat open standard is to make as much use of existing microformats open standards as possible in whatever site you are looking to markup with your new microformat, as a way of learning what is left to be done. That is, at a minimum first:
- Markup all people and organizations as hCards.
- Markup all events and time based things as hCalendar events.
- Markup all reviews as hReviews.
Then join the microformats discuss list, and ask folks what they think of your use of the microformats and if it can be improved.
From that experience you will then be able to figure out what is left to be specified. Otherwise it is too hard to approach the "whole problem".
Once you have completed that, take a look at the microformats process for how to walk through the steps of creating a new microformat, and note the specific problem you are trying to solve to the microformats-discuss list. This will help you find more people to help you solve the problems you are trying to solve.
Q. How does the use of class values for semantics interact with the use of class values for attaching CSS styles?
A. The class attribute takes a space separated set of class names HTML4 reference. Thus both author and microformat defined class names may be used in the same class attribute. In addition, microformat class names provide the author with a consistent set of class names to use for styling. If the author is already using using specific class names, they can continue to do so, and include microformat class names. If the author is already using a class name that happens to also be a microformat class name, then the author may want to consider using contextual CSS class selectors to make sure that avoid any unintentional styling effects.
- A Touch Of Class
- Class For Meaning Not For Show
- Competant Classing, by Eric Meyer for discussion of choosing class names in (X)HTML
- Class attributes are about more than styling - Ryan King dispells common misconceptions about the HTML class attribute.