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Atom (standard) - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Fri, 24 Nov 2017 23:27:28 GMT

 



70.184.214.35: alphabetized

Thu, 16 Nov 2017 05:32:03 GMT

alphabetized ← Previous revision Revision as of 05:32, 16 November 2017 Line 8: Line 8:   | owner =   | owner =   | creatorcode =   | creatorcode = − | genre = [[web syndication]] + | genre = [[Web syndication]]   | containerfor =   | containerfor =   | containedby =   | containedby = Line 166: Line 166:   [[Category:Atom (standard)| ]]   [[Category:Atom (standard)| ]]   [[Category:Cloud standards]]   [[Category:Cloud standards]]   + [[Category:Computer-related introductions in 2003]]   + [[Category:Open formats]]   [[Category:RSS]]   [[Category:RSS]]   [[Category:Web syndication formats]]   [[Category:Web syndication formats]]   [[Category:XML-based standards]]   [[Category:XML-based standards]] − [[Category:Computer-related introductions in 2003]]   − [[Category:Open formats]]   [...]



98.172.46.2 at 18:48, 31 October 2017

Tue, 31 Oct 2017 18:48:56 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 18:48, 31 October 2017 Line 14: Line 14:   | extendedto = }}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]   | extendedto = }}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]     − The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources. + The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.       Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content.   Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content.     − A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]]. + A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]].       The Atom format was developed as an alternative to [[RSS]]. [[Benjamin Trott|Ben Trott]], an advocate of the new format that became Atom, believed that RSS had limitations and flaws—such as lack of on-going innovation and its necessity to remain [[Backward compatibility|backward compatible]]— and that there were advantages to a fresh design.{{cite web |first=Benjamin |last=Trott |url=http://www.sixapart.com/about/news/2003/06/why_we_need_ech.html |title=Why We Need Echo |work=Six Apart — News and Events |date=2003-06-29 |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20080216234454/http://www.sixapart.com/about/news/2003/06/why_we_need_ech.html |archivedate=16 February 2008 }}   The Atom format was developed as an alternative to [[RSS]]. [[Benjamin Trott|Ben Trott]], an advocate of the new format that became Atom, believed that RSS had limitations and flaws—such as lack of on-going innovation and its necessity to remain [[Backward compatibility|backward compatible]]— and that there were advantages to a fresh design.{{cite web |first=Benjamin |last=Trott |url=http://www.sixapart.com/about/news/2003/06/why_we_need_ech.html |title=Why We Need Echo |work=Six Apart — News and Events |date=2003-06-29 |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20080216234454/http://www.sixapart.com/about/news/2003/06/why_we_need_ech.html |archivedate=16 February 2008 }} [...]



EdJohnston: Reverted 1 edit by 92.99.216.181 (talk): Unexplained removal of infobox. (TW)

Mon, 23 Oct 2017 14:31:20 GMT

Reverted 1 edit by 92.99.216.181 (talk): Unexplained removal of infobox. (TW) ← Previous revision Revision as of 14:31, 23 October 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − {{Selfref|For Atom feeds from Wikipedia, see [[Wikipedia:Syndication]].}}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]] + {{Selfref|For Atom feeds from Wikipedia, see [[Wikipedia:Syndication]].}}   + {{Infobox file format   + | name = Atom   + | icon = [[Image:Feed-icon.svg|128px]]   + | caption = The [[feed icon]] used in several browsers   + | extension = .atom, .xml   + | mime = application/atom+xml   + | owner =   + | creatorcode =   + | genre = [[web syndication]]   + | containerfor =   + | containedby =   + | extendedfrom = [[XML]]   + | extendedto = }}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]       The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.   The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.     − Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[Japan|content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content. + Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content.       A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]].   A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]]. [...]



92.99.216.181: Hju

Mon, 23 Oct 2017 07:36:19 GMT

Hju ← Previous revision Revision as of 07:36, 23 October 2017 Line 1: Line 1: − {{Selfref|For Atom feeds from Wikipedia, see [[Wikipedia:Syndication]].}} + {{Selfref|For Atom feeds from Wikipedia, see [[Wikipedia:Syndication]].}}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]] − {{Infobox file format   − | name = Atom   − | icon = [[Image:Feed-icon.svg|128px]]   − | caption = The [[feed icon]] used in several browsers   − | extension = .atom, .xml   − | mime = application/atom+xml   − | owner =   − | creatorcode =   − | genre = [[web syndication]]   − | containerfor =   − | containedby =   − | extendedfrom = [[XML]]   − | extendedto = }}[[File:Tiny Tiny RSS English Interface.png|thumb|upright=1.5|User interface of a feed reader]]         The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.   The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.     − Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content. + Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[Japan|content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content.       A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]].   A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]]. [...]



Bkonrad: Unnecessary link to disambiguation page

Sun, 24 Sep 2017 00:21:44 GMT

Unnecessary link to disambiguation page ← Previous revision Revision as of 00:21, 24 September 2017 Line 64: Line 64:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:     − * RSS 2.0 support for [[enclosure (disambiguation)|enclosure]]s led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=https://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}} + * RSS 2.0 support for enclosures led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=https://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}}   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }}   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }} [...]



MfortyoneA: is it enclosure

Sat, 23 Sep 2017 22:26:16 GMT

is it enclosure ← Previous revision Revision as of 22:26, 23 September 2017 Line 64: Line 64:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:     − * RSS 2.0 support for enclosures led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=https://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}} + * RSS 2.0 support for [[enclosure (disambiguation)|enclosure]]s led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=https://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}}   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }}   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }} [...]



KolbertBot: Bot: HTTP→HTTPS

Fri, 08 Sep 2017 21:19:04 GMT

Bot: HTTP→HTTPS ← Previous revision Revision as of 21:19, 8 September 2017 Line 64: Line 64:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:   Despite the emergence of Atom as an IETF Proposed Standard and the decision by major companies such as [[Google]] to embrace Atom, use of the older and better-known RSS formats has continued. There are several reasons to this:     − * RSS 2.0 support for enclosures led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}} + * RSS 2.0 support for enclosures led directly to the development of [[podcast]]ing. While many podcasting applications, such as [[iTunes]], support the use of Atom 1.0, RSS 2.0 remains the preferred format.{{cite web |url=https://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html |title=Making a Podcast |publisher=Apple Inc |accessdate=2007-12-04 | archiveurl= https://web.archive.org/web/20080111053847/http://www.apple.com/itunes/store/podcaststechspecs.html| archivedate= 11 January 2008 | deadurl= no}}   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * Many sites choose to publish their feeds in only a single format. For example, [[CNN]] and the [[New York Times]] offer their web feeds only in RSS 2.0 format.   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }}   * News articles about web syndication feeds have increasingly used the term "RSS" to refer generically to any of the several variants of the RSS format such as RSS 2.0 and RSS 1.0 as well as the Atom format.{{cite journal |first=John R. |last=Quain |url=https://www.nytimes.com/ref/technology/circuits/03basi.html |title=Fine-Tuning Your Filter for Online Information |journal=New York Times |date=2004-06-03}}{{cite journal|first=Bob |last=Tedeschi |url=http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |title=There's a Popular New Code for Deals: RSS |journal=New York Times |date=2006-01-29 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20060717202415/http://travel2.nytimes.com/2006/01/29/travel/29prac.html |archivedate=2006-07-17 |df= }} [...]



Bellerophon5685: /* External links */

Sun, 27 Aug 2017 04:14:24 GMT

External links

← Previous revision Revision as of 04:14, 27 August 2017
Line 169: Line 169:
 
[[Category:Web syndication formats]]
 
[[Category:Web syndication formats]]
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
[[Category:2003 introductions]]
+
[[Category:Computer-related introductions in 2003]]
 
[[Category:Open formats]]
 
[[Category:Open formats]]



Wdpp: +Category:Open formats

Fri, 18 Aug 2017 10:14:01 GMT

+Category:Open formats

← Previous revision Revision as of 10:14, 18 August 2017
Line 170: Line 170:
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
 
[[Category:XML-based standards]]
 
[[Category:2003 introductions]]
 
[[Category:2003 introductions]]
  +
[[Category:Open formats]]



27.67.45.43 at 22:38, 26 July 2017

Wed, 26 Jul 2017 22:38:50 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 22:38, 26 July 2017 Line 16: Line 16:   The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.   The name '''Atom''' applies to a pair of related [[Web standards]]. The '''Atom Syndication Format''' is an [[XML]] language used for [[web feed]]s, while the '''Atom Publishing Protocol''' ('''AtomPub''' or '''APP''') is a simple [[HTTP]]-based protocol for creating and updating web resources.     − Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by [[feed reader]] programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content. + Web feeds allow [[software]] programs to check for updates published on a website. To provide a web feed, the site owner may use specialized software (such as a [[content management system]]) that publishes a list (or "feed") of recent articles or content in a standardized, machine-readable format. The feed can then be downloaded by programs that use it, like websites that syndicate content from the feed, or by feed reader programs that allow Internet users to subscribe to feeds and view their content.       A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]].   A feed contains entries, which may be headlines, full-text articles, excerpts, summaries, and/or links to content on a website, along with various [[metadata]]. [...]