Subscribe: History of podcasting - Revision history
http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=History_of_podcasting&action=history&feed=rss
Added By: Feedage Forager Feedage Grade B rated
Language: English
Tags:
audio  date  internet  lydon  music  podcast  podcasting  podcasts  radio  ref {{cite  ref  revision  talk  web   
Rate this Feed
Rate this feedRate this feedRate this feedRate this feedRate this feed
Rate this feed 1 starRate this feed 2 starRate this feed 3 starRate this feed 4 starRate this feed 5 star

Comments (0)

Feed Details and Statistics Feed Statistics
Preview: History of podcasting - Revision history

History of podcasting - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Fri, 30 Sep 2016 16:05:08 GMT

 



GreenC bot: WaybackMedic 2

Wed, 07 Sep 2016 22:20:43 GMT

WaybackMedic 2 ← Previous revision Revision as of 22:20, 7 September 2016 Line 24: Line 24:       == Timeline ==   == Timeline == − In September 2000, the first system that enabled the selection, automatic downloading and storage of serial episodic audio content on PCs and portable devices was launched http://www.mp3newswire.net/stories/2000/ego.html from early MP3 player manufacturer, i2Go.{{cite news|url=http://www.bizjournals.com/atlanta/stories/2001/09/10/newscolumn1.html|title=2Go is gone after burning through $7 million|newspaper=Atlanta Business Chronicle|first=Mary Jane|last=Credeur|date=September 10, 2001}} To supply content for its portable MP3 players, i2Go introduced a digital audio news and entertainment service called [http://web.archive.org/web/20001203235700/www.myaudio2go.com/asp/help_programs.asp MyAudio2Go.com] that enabled users to download episodic news, sports, entertainment, weather, and music in audio format for listening on a PC, the eGo portable audio player, or other MP3 players. The [http://web.archive.org/web/20001202125900/www.myaudio2go.com/asp/software.asp?ptype=software i2GoMediaManager] and the eGo file transfer application could be programmed to automatically download the latest episodic content available from user selected content types to a PC or portable device as desired. The service lasted over a year, but succumbed when the i2Go company ran out of capital during the [[Dot-com bubble#The bubble bursts|dot-com crash]] and folded. + In September 2000, the first system that enabled the selection, automatic downloading and storage of serial episodic audio content on PCs and portable devices was launched http://www.mp3newswire.net/stories/2000/ego.html from early MP3 player manufacturer, i2Go.{{cite news|url=http://www.bizjournals.com/atlanta/stories/2001/09/10/newscolumn1.html|title=2Go is gone after burning through $7 million|newspaper=Atlanta Business Chronicle|first=Mary Jane|last=Credeur|date=September 10, 2001}} To supply content for its portable MP3 players, i2Go introduced a digital audio news and entertainment service called [https://web.archive.org/web/20001203235700/www.myaudio2go.com/asp/help_programs.asp MyAudio2Go.com] that enabled users to download episodic news, sports, entertainment, weather, and music in audio format for listening on a PC, the eGo portable audio player, or other MP3 players. The [https://web.archive.org/web/20001202125900/www.myaudio2go.com/asp/software.asp?ptype=software i2GoMediaManager] and the eGo file transfer application could be programmed to automatically download the latest episodic content available from user selected content types to a PC or portable device as desired. The service lasted over a year, but succumbed when the i2Go company ran out of capital during the [[Dot-com bubble#The bubble bursts|dot-com crash]] and folded.       In October 2000, the concept of using enclosures in [[RSS]] feeds was proposed in a draft by [[Tristan Louis]],Louis, Tristan, 2000-10-13. ''[http://groups.yahoo.com/group/syndication/message/698 Suggestion for RSS 0.92 specification]'' The idea was implemented (in a somewhat different form) by [[Dave Winer]], a software developer and an author of the [[RSS (file format)|RSS format]]. Winer had received other customer requests for "audioblogging" features and had discussed the enclosure concept (also in October 2000), with [[Adam Curry]],Curry, Adam, 2000-10-27 [http://adamcurry.editthispage.com/broadband/ The Bandwidth Issue]; server discontinued by Userland, late 2005. a user of Userland's Manila and Radio blogging and RSS aggregator software.   In October 2000, the concept of using enclosures in [[RSS]] feeds was proposed in a draft by [[Tristan Louis]],Louis, Tristan, 2000-10-13. ''[http://groups.yahoo.com/group/syndicatio[...]



Zazpot: Add reference re: Chris Lydon "first podcast"

Wed, 06 Jul 2016 18:59:44 GMT

Add reference re: Chris Lydon "first podcast" ← Previous revision Revision as of 18:59, 6 July 2016 Line 34: Line 34:   In June 2003, [[Stephen Downes]] demonstrated aggregation and syndication of audio files in his Ed Radio application.Downes, Stephen, June 2003 ''[http://www.downes.ca/ed_radio.htm Ed Radio]'' Ed Radio scanned RSS feeds for MP3 files, collected them into a single feed, and made the result available as [[Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language|SMIL]] or [[Webjay]] audio feeds.   In June 2003, [[Stephen Downes]] demonstrated aggregation and syndication of audio files in his Ed Radio application.Downes, Stephen, June 2003 ''[http://www.downes.ca/ed_radio.htm Ed Radio]'' Ed Radio scanned RSS feeds for MP3 files, collected them into a single feed, and made the result available as [[Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language|SMIL]] or [[Webjay]] audio feeds.     − In September 2003, Winer created a special RSS-with-enclosures feed for his [[Harvard Law School|Harvard Berkman Center]] colleague [[Christopher Lydon]]'s weblog, which previously had a text-only RSS feed. Lydon, a former ''[[The New York Times|New York Times]]'' reporter, Boston TV news anchor and [[NPR]] talkshow host, had developed a portable recording studio,[http://www.econtentmag.com/Articles/ArticleReader.aspx?ArticleID=13515 "The first podcast," Econtentmag, 2005.] conducted in-depth interviews with bloggers, futurists and political figures, and posted MP3 files as part of his Harvard blog. When Lydon had accumulated about 25 audio interviews, Winer gradually released them as a new RSS feed.Lydon, Chris 2003 ''[http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/lydon/allInterviews Chris Lydon Interviews...]'' Announcing the feed in his weblog, Winer challenged other aggregator developers to support this new form of content and provide enclosure support. + In September 2003, Winer created a special RSS-with-enclosures feed for his [[Harvard Law School|Harvard Berkman Center]] colleague [[Christopher Lydon]]'s weblog, which previously had a text-only RSS feed. Lydon, a former ''[[The New York Times|New York Times]]'' reporter, Boston TV news anchor and [[NPR]] talkshow host, had developed a portable recording studio,http://www.dtvgroup.com/Chris_Lydon/[http://www.econtentmag.com/Articles/ArticleReader.aspx?ArticleID=13515 "The first podcast," Econtentmag, 2005.] conducted in-depth interviews with bloggers, futurists and political figures, and posted MP3 files as part of his Harvard blog. When Lydon had accumulated about 25 audio interviews, Winer gradually released them as a new RSS feed.Lydon, Chris 2003 ''[http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/lydon/allInterviews Chris Lydon Interviews...]'' Announcing the feed in his weblog, Winer challenged other aggregator developers to support this new form of content and provide enclosure support.       Not long after, Pete Prodoehl released a skin for the Amphetadesk aggregator that displayed enclosure links.Prodoehl, Peter, 2003-09-24 RasterWeb: [http://rasterweb.net/raster/2003/09/24/20030924083605/ Enclose This!] Doug Kaye, who had been publishing MP3 recordings of his interviews at ''[http://itc.conversationsnetwork.org IT Conversations]'' since June, created an RSS feed with enclosures.Kaye, Doug, 2003-09-24 ''[http://www.rds.com/doug/weblogs/2003/09/24.html Blogarithms]'' 'IT Conversations.' Lydon's blog eventually became [http://www.radioopensource.org Radio Open Source] and is now the oldest, still-running podcast.   Not long after, Pete Prodoehl released a skin for the Amphetadesk aggregator that displayed enclosure links.Prodoehl, Peter, 2003-09-24 RasterWeb: [http://rasterweb.net/raster/2003/09/24/20030924083605/ Enclose Thi[...]



Plandu: Disambiguated: In Our Time → In Our Time (radio series) using Dab solver

Tue, 05 Jul 2016 04:00:56 GMT

Disambiguated: In Our Time → In Our Time (radio series) using Dab solver ← Previous revision Revision as of 04:00, 5 July 2016 Line 52: Line 52:   [[USA Today]] told its readers about the "free amateur chatfests" the following February,{{cite news|last=Acohido|first=Byron|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-09-podcasting-usat-money-cover_x.htm|title=Radio to the MP3 degree: Podcasting|newspaper=USA Today}}{{cite news|last=Della Cava|first=Marco R.|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-08-podcasting_x.htm|title=Podcasting: It's all over the dial|newspaper=USA Today}} profiling several podcasters, giving instructions for sending and receiving podcasts, and including a "Top Ten" list from one of the many podcast directories that had sprung up. Those Top Ten programs gave further indication of podcast topics: four were about technology (including Curry's ''[[Daily Source Code]]'', which also included music and personal chat), three were about music, one about movies, one about politics, and—at the time number 1 on the list—''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', described as "married-couple banter," a program format that (as [[USA Today]] noted) was popular on American broadcast radio in the 1940s (e.g. ''[[Dorothy Kilgallen|Breakfast with Dorothy and Dick]]''). After Dawn and Drew, such "couplecasts" became quite popular among independent podcasts, the most notable being the London couple Sowerby and Luff, whose talk show The Big Squeeze quickly achieved a global audience via the podcast Comedy 365. On October 18, 2004, the number of hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts" surpassed 100,000. See September 28, 2005.   [[USA Today]] told its readers about the "free amateur chatfests" the following February,{{cite news|last=Acohido|first=Byron|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-09-podcasting-usat-money-cover_x.htm|title=Radio to the MP3 degree: Podcasting|newspaper=USA Today}}{{cite news|last=Della Cava|first=Marco R.|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-08-podcasting_x.htm|title=Podcasting: It's all over the dial|newspaper=USA Today}} profiling several podcasters, giving instructions for sending and receiving podcasts, and including a "Top Ten" list from one of the many podcast directories that had sprung up. Those Top Ten programs gave further indication of podcast topics: four were about technology (including Curry's ''[[Daily Source Code]]'', which also included music and personal chat), three were about music, one about movies, one about politics, and—at the time number 1 on the list—''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', described as "married-couple banter," a program format that (as [[USA Today]] noted) was popular on American broadcast radio in the 1940s (e.g. ''[[Dorothy Kilgallen|Breakfast with Dorothy and Dick]]''). After Dawn and Drew, such "couplecasts" became quite popular among independent podcasts, the most notable being the London couple Sowerby and Luff, whose talk show The Big Squeeze quickly achieved a global audience via the podcast Comedy 365. On October 18, 2004, the number of hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts" surpassed 100,000. See September 28, 2005.     − In October 2004, detailed how-to podcast articles{{cite web|last=Torrone|first=Phillip|date=October 5, 2004|url=http://www.engadget.com/entry/5843952395227141/|title=How-To: Podcasting|publisher=Engadget}} had begun to appear online, and a month later, Liberated Syndication ([https://www.libsyn.com Libsyn]) launched the first Podcast Service Provider, offering storage, [[Bandwidth (computing)|bandwidth]], and RSS creation tools. "Podcasting" was first defined in Wikipedia. In November 2004, podcasting networks started to[...]



Lordtobi at 09:58, 26 June 2016

Sun, 26 Jun 2016 09:58:44 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 09:58, 26 June 2016 Line 58: Line 58:   In July 2005, U.S. [[President]] [[George W. Bush]] became a podcaster of sorts, when the [[White House]] website added an RSS 2.0 feed to the previously downloadable files of the president's weekly radio addresses.[[White House]], 2005. [http://georgewbush-whitehouse.archives.gov/news/radio/ White House Radio Addresses]. Also in July, the first [[People's Choice Podcast Awards]] were held during [[Podcast Expo]]. Awards were given in 20 categories. On September 28, 2005, exactly a year after first tracking hits for the word "podcasts" on Google's search engine, Google found more than 100,000,000 hits on the word "podcasts." In November 2005, the first Portable Media Expo and Podcasting Conference was held at the [[Ontario Convention Center]] in [[Ontario, California]]. The annual conference is now called the [[Podcast and New Media Expo]]. On December 3, 2005, "Podcast" was named the word of the year in 2005 by the [[New Oxford American Dictionary]]{{cite web |url= http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/programmes/click_online/9545533.stm|title= Podcasts: Who still listens to them?|last1= Hudson|first1= Alex|date= 23 July 2011|website= BBC Click|accessdate=23 December 2013}} and would be in the dictionary in 2006.   In July 2005, U.S. [[President]] [[George W. Bush]] became a podcaster of sorts, when the [[White House]] website added an RSS 2.0 feed to the previously downloadable files of the president's weekly radio addresses.[[White House]], 2005. [http://georgewbush-whitehouse.archives.gov/news/radio/ White House Radio Addresses]. Also in July, the first [[People's Choice Podcast Awards]] were held during [[Podcast Expo]]. Awards were given in 20 categories. On September 28, 2005, exactly a year after first tracking hits for the word "podcasts" on Google's search engine, Google found more than 100,000,000 hits on the word "podcasts." In November 2005, the first Portable Media Expo and Podcasting Conference was held at the [[Ontario Convention Center]] in [[Ontario, California]]. The annual conference is now called the [[Podcast and New Media Expo]]. On December 3, 2005, "Podcast" was named the word of the year in 2005 by the [[New Oxford American Dictionary]]{{cite web |url= http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/programmes/click_online/9545533.stm|title= Podcasts: Who still listens to them?|last1= Hudson|first1= Alex|date= 23 July 2011|website= BBC Click|accessdate=23 December 2013}} and would be in the dictionary in 2006.     − In February 2006, following London radio station LBC's successful launch of the first premium-podcasting platform [[LBC Plus]], there was widespread acceptance that podcasting had considerable commercial potential. UK comedian [[Ricky Gervais]] launched a new series of his popular podcast [[The Ricky Gervais Show]]. The second series of the podcast was distributed through [[audible.com|audible.co.uk]] and was the first major podcast to charge consumers to download the show at 95 pence per half-hour episode. The first series of The Ricky Gervais Show podcast had been freely distributed by ''[[Positive Internet]]'' and marketed through ''[[The Guardian]]'' newspaper's website, and had become the world's most successful podcast to date with over 4.5 million downloads two months after the show was released according to [[The Guinness Book of World Records]]. Even in its new subscription format, [[The Ricky Gervais Show]] is regularly the most-downloaded podcast on [[iTunes]]. + In February 2006, following London radio station LBC's successful launch of the first premium-podcasting platform [[LBC Plus]], there was widespread acceptance that podcasting had considerable commercial potential. UK comedian [[Ri[...]



Lambiam: /* Timeline */ wikilink

Fri, 01 Apr 2016 09:47:04 GMT

‎Timeline: wikilink ← Previous revision Revision as of 09:47, 1 April 2016 Line 48: Line 48:   On September 28, 2004, Blogger and technology columnist [[Doc Searls]] began keeping track of how many "hits" [[Google]] found for the word "podcasts". His first query reportedly returned 24 results.Searls, Doc. 2004-09-28. Doc Searls' IT Garage, "[http://www.itgarage.com/node/462 DIY Radio with PODcasting.]" On September 28, 2004, there were 526 hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts".{{Citation needed|date=January 2009}} [[Google Trends]] marks the beginning of searches for 'podcast' at the end of September.[http://www.google.com/trends?q=podcast&ctab=0&geo=all&date=2004 Google Trends] On October 1, 2004, there were 2,750 hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts". This number continued to double every few days.   On September 28, 2004, Blogger and technology columnist [[Doc Searls]] began keeping track of how many "hits" [[Google]] found for the word "podcasts". His first query reportedly returned 24 results.Searls, Doc. 2004-09-28. Doc Searls' IT Garage, "[http://www.itgarage.com/node/462 DIY Radio with PODcasting.]" On September 28, 2004, there were 526 hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts".{{Citation needed|date=January 2009}} [[Google Trends]] marks the beginning of searches for 'podcast' at the end of September.[http://www.google.com/trends?q=podcast&ctab=0&geo=all&date=2004 Google Trends] On October 1, 2004, there were 2,750 hits on Google's search engine for the word "podcasts". This number continued to double every few days.     − October 11, 2004 Capturing the early distribution and variety of podcasts was more difficult than counting Google hits, but before the end of October, The New York Times had reported podcasts across the United States and in Canada, Australia and Sweden, mentioning podcast topics from technology to veganism to movie reviews.{{cite news|last=Farivar|first=Cyrus|date=October 28, 2004|url=http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=990CE3D6153DF93BA15753C1A9629C8B63|title=Food for IPods: Audio by Subscription|newspaper=The New York Times}} + October 11, 2004 Capturing the early distribution and variety of podcasts was more difficult than counting [[Google hit]]s, but before the end of October, The New York Times had reported podcasts across the United States and in Canada, Australia and Sweden, mentioning podcast topics from technology to veganism to movie reviews.{{cite news|last=Farivar|first=Cyrus|date=October 28, 2004|url=http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=990CE3D6153DF93BA15753C1A9629C8B63|title=Food for IPods: Audio by Subscription|newspaper=The New York Times}}       [[USA Today]] told its readers about the "free amateur chatfests" the following February,{{cite news|last=Acohido|first=Byron|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-09-podcasting-usat-money-cover_x.htm|title=Radio to the MP3 degree: Podcasting|newspaper=USA Today}}{{cite news|last=Della Cava|first=Marco R.|date=February 9, 2005|url=http://www.usatoday.com/money/media/2005-02-08-podcasting_x.htm|title=Podcasting: It's all over the dial|newspaper=USA Today}} profiling several podcasters, giving instructions for sending and receiving podcasts, and including a "Top Ten" list from one of the many podcast directories that had sprung up. Those Top Ten programs gave further indication of podcast topics: four were about technology (including Curry's ''[[Daily Source Code]]'', which also included music and personal chat), three were about music, one about movies, one about politics, and—at the [...]



Stefanomione: key

Wed, 09 Mar 2016 08:45:04 GMT

key

← Previous revision Revision as of 08:45, 9 March 2016
Line 109: Line 109:
   
 
[[Category:Podcasting]]
 
[[Category:Podcasting]]
[[Category:History of the Internet|Podcasting]]
+
[[Category:History of the Internet| Podcasting]]



LilHelpa: Typos and general fixes using AWB

Wed, 20 Jan 2016 21:45:24 GMT

Typos and general fixes using AWB ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:45, 20 January 2016 Line 40: Line 40:   October 2003, Winer and friends organized the first [[Bloggercon]] weblogger conference at [[Harvard Law School|Berkman Center]]. CDs of Lydon's interviews were distributed as an example of the high-quality MP3 content enclosures could deliver;Andrew Grumet, 2005. [http://grumet.net/weblog/archives/2005/04/26/a_slice_of_podcasting_history.html A slice of podcasting history]. Bob Doyle demonstrated the portable studio he helped Lydon develop;[http://media.skybuilders.com/lydon/studio.html Christopher Lydon's Portable Web Studio for Blogradio Productions] [[Harold Gilchrist]] presented a history of audioblogging, including Curry's early role, and [[Kevin Marks]] demonstrated a script to download RSS enclosures and pass them to [[iTunes]] for transfer to an [[iPod]].Marks, Kevin. October 2003 [http://homepage.mac.com/kevinmarks/audiopod.m4v video excerpt of Marks's demo (MPEG-4)] [http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/ml/output.pl/35512/stream/temp.ram Real stream of full Audioblogging session (start 48 minutes in)] [http://epeus.blogspot.com/2003_10_01_epeus_archive.html#106527364652597310 blog post] Curry and Marks discussed collaborating.   October 2003, Winer and friends organized the first [[Bloggercon]] weblogger conference at [[Harvard Law School|Berkman Center]]. CDs of Lydon's interviews were distributed as an example of the high-quality MP3 content enclosures could deliver;Andrew Grumet, 2005. [http://grumet.net/weblog/archives/2005/04/26/a_slice_of_podcasting_history.html A slice of podcasting history]. Bob Doyle demonstrated the portable studio he helped Lydon develop;[http://media.skybuilders.com/lydon/studio.html Christopher Lydon's Portable Web Studio for Blogradio Productions] [[Harold Gilchrist]] presented a history of audioblogging, including Curry's early role, and [[Kevin Marks]] demonstrated a script to download RSS enclosures and pass them to [[iTunes]] for transfer to an [[iPod]].Marks, Kevin. October 2003 [http://homepage.mac.com/kevinmarks/audiopod.m4v video excerpt of Marks's demo (MPEG-4)] [http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/ml/output.pl/35512/stream/temp.ram Real stream of full Audioblogging session (start 48 minutes in)] [http://epeus.blogspot.com/2003_10_01_epeus_archive.html#106527364652597310 blog post] Curry and Marks discussed collaborating.     − After the conference, Curry offered his blog readers an RSS-to-iPodCurry, Adam, 2003-10-12 [http://radio.weblogs.com/0001014/2003/10/12.html#a4604 RSS2iPod] script (iPodder) that moved MP3 files from Userland Radio to iTunes, and encouraged other developers to build on the idea. In November 2003, The company AudioFeast (later renamed PodBridge, later renamed [[VoloMedia]]) files patent application for “Method for Providing Episodic Media” with the [[USPTO]][http://newteevee.com/2009/07/29/volomedia-awarded-the-patent-for-podcasting/ VoloMedia Awarded the “Patent for Podcasting”] based on its work in developing the [http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2004/09/13/BUGV18N97H1.DTL AudioFeast] service launched in September 2004. Although AudioFeast did not refer to itself as a podcasting service and was not built on RSS, it provided a way of downloading episodic audio content through desktop software and portable devices, with a system simililar to the [http://web.archive.org/web/20001203235700/www.myaudio2go.com/asp/help_programs.asp MyAudio2Go.com] service four years before it. (AudioFeast shut down its service in [http://forums.di.fm/general-non-premium-help-and-support/di[...]



ClueBot NG: Reverting possible vandalism by 2602:306:BDB9:CDD0:4C8F:E446:3B33:CF88 to version by BG19bot. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2504146) (Bot)

Thu, 14 Jan 2016 17:06:53 GMT

Reverting possible vandalism by 2602:306:BDB9:CDD0:4C8F:E446:3B33:CF88 to version by BG19bot. Report False Positive? Thanks, ClueBot NG. (2504146) (Bot) ← Previous revision Revision as of 17:06, 14 January 2016 Line 1: Line 1: − [[Podcasting]], first known as "audiob + [[Podcasting]], first known as "audioblogging", has its roots dating back to the 1980s. With the advent of [[broadband internet]] and [[Portable media player|portable digital audio playback devices]] such as the [[iPod]], podcasting began to catch hold in late 2004.{{cite web|first=Ben|last=Hammersley|url=http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Audible revolution|publisher=The Guardian| date=February 12, 2004 |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20130922040919/http://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |archivedate=2013-09-22 |deadurl=no}} Today there are more than 115,000 English-language podcasts available on the internet, and dozens of websites available for distribution at little or no cost to the producer or listener.       == Precursors ==   == Precursors == − Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-refore online music digital distribuuser of Userland's Manila and Radio blogging and RSS aggregator software. + Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-related software to radio stations in a digital format. Before online music digital distribution, the [[MIDI]] format as well as the [[Mbone]], Multicast Network was used to distribute audio and video files. The MBone was a multicast network over the Internet used primarily by educational and research institutes, but there were audio talk programs.Miles, Peggy and Dean Sakai, Internet Age Broadcaster I and II, National Association of Broadcasters.   +   + Many other jukeboxes and websites in the mid-1990s provided a system for sorting and selecting music or audio files, talk, segue announcements of different digital formats. There were a few websites that provided audio subscription services. In 1993, the early days of [[Internet radio]], [[Carl Malamud]] launched ''Internet Talk Radio'' which was the "first computer-radio talk show, each week interviewing a computer expert."{{cite web   + | title = Cable company is set to plug into Internet   + | publisher = The Wall Street Journal   + | date = August 24, 1993   + | url = http://proquest.umi.com/pqdlink?did=4338975&sid=5&Fmt=3&clientId=1569&RQT=309&VName=PQD   + | accessdate = 2008-03-18}}[http://museum.media.org/radio/ media.org] It was distributed "as audio files that computer users fetch one by one."{{cite news   + | title = Peering Out a 'Real Time' Window   + | publisher = The New York Times   + | date = February 8, 1995   + | url = http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=990CE6DF123FF93BA35751C0A963958260   + | accessdate = 2009-02-09   + | first=Peter H.   + | last=Lewis}}   +   + The development of downloaded music did not reach a critical mass until the launch of [[Napster]], another system of aggregating music, but without the subscription services provided by podcasting or video blogging aggregation client or system software.   + Independent of the development of podcasti[...]



2602:306:BDB9:CDD0:4C8F:E446:3B33:CF88: k

Thu, 14 Jan 2016 17:06:51 GMT

k ← Previous revision Revision as of 17:06, 14 January 2016 Line 1: Line 1: − [[Podcasting]], first known as "audioblogging", has its roots dating back to the 1980s. With the advent of [[broadband internet]] and [[Portable media player|portable digital audio playback devices]] such as the [[iPod]], podcasting began to catch hold in late 2004.{{cite web|first=Ben|last=Hammersley|url=http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Audible revolution|publisher=The Guardian| date=February 12, 2004 |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20130922040919/http://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |archivedate=2013-09-22 |deadurl=no}} Today there are more than 115,000 English-language podcasts available on the internet, and dozens of websites available for distribution at little or no cost to the producer or listener. + [[Podcasting]], first known as "audiob       == Precursors ==   == Precursors == − Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-refore online music digital distribution, the [[MIDI]] format as well as the [[Mbone]], Multicast Network was used to distribute audio and video files. The MBone was a multicast network over the Internet used primarily by educational and research institutes, but there were audio talk programs.Miles, Peggy and Dean Sakai, Internet Age Broadcaster I and II, National Association of Broadcasters. + Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-refore online music digital distribuuser of Userland's Manila and Radio blogging and RSS aggregator software. −   − Many other jukeboxes and websites in the mid-1990s provided a system for sorting and selecting music or audio files, talk, segue announcements of different digital formats. There were a few websites that provided audio subscription services. In 1993, the early days of [[Internet radio]], [[Carl Malamud]] launched ''Internet Talk Radio'' which was the "first computer-radio talk show, each week interviewing a computer expert."{{cite web   − | title = Cable company is set to plug into Internet   − | publisher = The Wall Street Journal   − | date = August 24, 1993   − | url = http://proquest.umi.com/pqdlink?did=4338975&sid=5&Fmt=3&clientId=1569&RQT=309&VName=PQD   − | accessdate = 2008-03-18}}[http://museum.media.org/radio/ media.org] It was distributed "as audio files that computer users fetch one by one."{{cite news   − | title = Peering Out a 'Real Time' Window   − | publisher = The New York Times   − | date = February 8, 1995   − | url = http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=990CE6DF123FF93BA35751C0A963958260   − | accessdate = 2009-02-09   − | first=Peter H.   − | last=Lewis}}   −   − The development of downloaded music did not reach a critical mass until the launch of [[Napster]], another system of aggregating music, but without the subscription services provided by podcasting or video blogging aggregation client or system software.   − Independent of the development of podcasting via RSS, a portable player and music download system had been developed at [[Compaq]] Research as early as 1999 or 2000. Called PocketDJ, it would have [...]



2602:306:BDB9:CDD0:4C8F:E446:3B33:CF88 at 17:06, 14 January 2016

Thu, 14 Jan 2016 17:06:03 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 17:06, 14 January 2016 Line 2: Line 2:       == Precursors ==   == Precursors == − Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-related software to radio stations in a digital format. Before online music digital distribution, the [[MIDI]] format as well as the [[Mbone]], Multicast Network was used to distribute audio and video files. The MBone was a multicast network over the Internet used primarily by educational and research institutes, but there were audio talk programs.Miles, Peggy and Dean Sakai, Internet Age Broadcaster I and II, National Association of Broadcasters. + Before the advent of the [[World Wide Web]], in the 1980s, [[Radio Computing Services|RCS (Radio Computing Services)]], provided music and talk-refore online music digital distribution, the [[MIDI]] format as well as the [[Mbone]], Multicast Network was used to distribute audio and video files. The MBone was a multicast network over the Internet used primarily by educational and research institutes, but there were audio talk programs.Miles, Peggy and Dean Sakai, Internet Age Broadcaster I and II, National Association of Broadcasters.       Many other jukeboxes and websites in the mid-1990s provided a system for sorting and selecting music or audio files, talk, segue announcements of different digital formats. There were a few websites that provided audio subscription services. In 1993, the early days of [[Internet radio]], [[Carl Malamud]] launched ''Internet Talk Radio'' which was the "first computer-radio talk show, each week interviewing a computer expert."{{cite web   Many other jukeboxes and websites in the mid-1990s provided a system for sorting and selecting music or audio files, talk, segue announcements of different digital formats. There were a few websites that provided audio subscription services. In 1993, the early days of [[Internet radio]], [[Carl Malamud]] launched ''Internet Talk Radio'' which was the "first computer-radio talk show, each week interviewing a computer expert."{{cite web [...]