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Preview: Podcast - Revision history

Podcast - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Fri, 20 Apr 2018 12:14:02 GMT

 



AnomieBOT: Dating maintenance tags: {{Dubious}}

Thu, 19 Apr 2018 14:18:25 GMT

Dating maintenance tags: {{Dubious}} ← Previous revision Revision as of 14:18, 19 April 2018 Line 4: Line 4:   A '''podcast''', or generically '''netcast''', is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media|digital]] [[Digital audio|audio]] or [[Digital video|video]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can [[download]] and listen to. It is often available for subscription, so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer, mobile application, or [[portable media player]].{{cite web |url=https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Definition of Podcast |website=[[Merriam-Webster]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} It is distinct from [[Internet radio]], which involves [[streaming media|streaming]] rather than downloading.   A '''podcast''', or generically '''netcast''', is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media|digital]] [[Digital audio|audio]] or [[Digital video|video]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can [[download]] and listen to. It is often available for subscription, so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer, mobile application, or [[portable media player]].{{cite web |url=https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Definition of Podcast |website=[[Merriam-Webster]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} It is distinct from [[Internet radio]], which involves [[streaming media|streaming]] rather than downloading.     − The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]" {{Dubious}}.{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts. + The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]" {{Dubious|date=April 2018}}.{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts.       The generator of a podcast maintains a central list of the files on a [[server (computing)|server]] as a [[web feed]] that can be accessed through the [[Internet]]. The listener or viewer uses special [[client (computing)|client]] [[application software|application]] [[software]] on a computer or media player, known as a [[List of podcatchers|podcatcher]], which accesses this web feed, checks it for updates, and downloads any new files in the series. This process can be automated to download new files automatically, which may seem to users as though new episodes are broadcast or "[[Push technology|pushed]]" to them. Files are stored locally on the user's device, ready for [[Online and offline|offline]] use.{{cite web |url=http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |title=Podcast Production |website=[[Harvard Graduate School of Education]] |archive-url=https://archive.is/20120710232048/http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |dead-u[...]



回忆悲哀烦恼 at 12:18, 19 April 2018

Thu, 19 Apr 2018 12:18:01 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 12:18, 19 April 2018 Line 4: Line 4:   A '''podcast''', or generically '''netcast''', is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media|digital]] [[Digital audio|audio]] or [[Digital video|video]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can [[download]] and listen to. It is often available for subscription, so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer, mobile application, or [[portable media player]].{{cite web |url=https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Definition of Podcast |website=[[Merriam-Webster]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} It is distinct from [[Internet radio]], which involves [[streaming media|streaming]] rather than downloading.   A '''podcast''', or generically '''netcast''', is an [[episode|episodic]] series of [[digital media|digital]] [[Digital audio|audio]] or [[Digital video|video]] [[Computer file|files]] which a user can [[download]] and listen to. It is often available for subscription, so that new episodes are automatically [[download]]ed via [[web syndication]] to the user's own local computer, mobile application, or [[portable media player]].{{cite web |url=https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/podcast |title=Definition of Podcast |website=[[Merriam-Webster]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} It is distinct from [[Internet radio]], which involves [[streaming media|streaming]] rather than downloading.     − The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]".{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts. + The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]" {{Dubious}}.{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts.       The generator of a podcast maintains a central list of the files on a [[server (computing)|server]] as a [[web feed]] that can be accessed through the [[Internet]]. The listener or viewer uses special [[client (computing)|client]] [[application software|application]] [[software]] on a computer or media player, known as a [[List of podcatchers|podcatcher]], which accesses this web feed, checks it for updates, and downloads any new files in the series. This process can be automated to download new files automatically, which may seem to users as though new episodes are broadcast or "[[Push technology|pushed]]" to them. Files are stored locally on the user's device, ready for [[Online and offline|offline]] use.{{cite web |url=http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |title=Podcast Production |website=[[Harvard Graduate School of Education]] |archive-url=https://archive.is/20120710232048/http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |dead-url=yes |archive-date=July 10, 2012 |[...]



Sir Paul: /* Name */ removing David Winer paragraph; Winer doesn't dispute the origin of the term 'podcast'

Fri, 30 Mar 2018 10:17:50 GMT

‎Name: removing David Winer paragraph; Winer doesn't dispute the origin of the term 'podcast' ← Previous revision Revision as of 10:17, 30 March 2018 Line 13: Line 13:   ==Name==   ==Name==   "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2004 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}   "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2004 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} −   − On 1 February 2018, Dave Winer from Scripting.com contested the credit being given to [[Ben Hammersley]] as the De Facto inventor of the name 'Podcast'. On a post on his blog Winer states the [[bootstrapping|bootstrap]] of podcasting took a long time, a lot of work, started years before [[Ben Hammersley|Hammersley's]] Wired column, and it's simply not fair to give him c[...]



131.252.52.8: Not categorized correctly

Fri, 23 Mar 2018 09:28:45 GMT

Not categorized correctly

← Previous revision Revision as of 09:28, 23 March 2018
Line 148: Line 148:
 
[[Category:Technology in society]]
 
[[Category:Technology in society]]
 
[[Category:Web syndication]]
 
[[Category:Web syndication]]
[[Category:Words coined in the 2010s]]
 



109.181.206.135: /* Name */Fixed year

Wed, 21 Mar 2018 00:50:40 GMT

‎Name: Fixed year ← Previous revision Revision as of 00:50, 21 March 2018 Line 12: Line 12:       ==Name==   ==Name== − "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2014 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} + "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2004 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}       On 1 February 2018, Dave Winer from Scripting.com contested the credit being given to [[Ben Hammersley]] as the De Facto inventor of the name 'Podcast'. On a post on his blog Winer states the [[bootstrapping|bootstrap]] of podcasting took a long time, a lot of work, started years before [[Ben Hammersley|Hammersley's]] Wired column, and it's simply not fair to give him creation cr[...]



Blurryman: /* Name */ link

Tue, 20 Mar 2018 13:21:29 GMT

‎Name: link ← Previous revision Revision as of 13:21, 20 March 2018 Line 14: Line 14:   "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2014 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}   "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2014 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}     − On 1 February 2018, Dave Winer from Scripting.com contested the credit being given to [[Ben Hammersley]] as the De Facto inventor of the name 'Podcast'. On a post on his blog Winer states the bootstrap of podcasting took a long time, a lot of work, started years before [[Ben Hammersley|Hammersley's]] Wired column, and it's simply not fair to give him creation credit. + On 1 February 2018, Dave Winer from Scripting.c[...]



69.160.119.45 at 00:45, 20 March 2018

Tue, 20 Mar 2018 00:45:18 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 00:45, 20 March 2018 Line 12: Line 12:       ==Name==   ==Name== − "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2004 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} + "Podcast" is a [[portmanteau]] word, formed by combining "[[iPod]]" and "[[Broadcasting|broadcast]]".{{cite web |url=https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/podcast |title=Definition of podcast in English |website=[[OxfordDictionaries.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} The term "podcasting" as a name for the nascent technology was first suggested by [[The Guardian]] columnist and [[BBC]] journalist [[Ben Hammersley]],{{cite web |url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia |title=Why online radio is booming |last=Hammersley |first=Ben |authorlink=Ben Hammersley |date=February 12, 2004 |website=[[The Guardian]] |accessdate=November 16, 2017}} who invented it in early February 2014 while "[[wikt:pad out|padding out]]" an article for The Guardian newspaper.{{cite web |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p038m811?ns_mchannel=social&ns_campaign=bbc_radio_4&ns_source=twitter&ns_linkname=radio_and_music |title=The man who accidentally invented the word 'podcast' |last=Sawyer |first=Miranda |authorlink=Miranda Sawyer |date=November 20, 2015 |website=[[BBC Radio 4]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Despite the etymology, the content can be accessed using any computer or similar device that can play media files. Use of the term "podcast" predated Apple's addition of formal support for podcasting to the iPod, or its [[iTunes]] software.{{cite web |url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4631051.stm |title=Apple brings podcasts into iTunes |date=June 28, 2005 |website=[[BBC News]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}       On 1 February 2018, Dave Winer from Scripting.com contested the credit being given to [[Ben Hammersley]] as the De Facto inventor of the name 'Podcast'. On a post on his blog Winer states the bootstrap of podcasting took a long time, a lot of work, started years before [[Ben Hammersley|Hammersley's]] Wired column, and it's simply not fair to giv[...]



Keithdavidson83: Add an early podcast to the list.

Sun, 11 Mar 2018 00:22:40 GMT

Add an early podcast to the list. ← Previous revision Revision as of 00:22, 11 March 2018 Line 21: Line 21:   {{Main article|History of podcasting}}   {{Main article|History of podcasting}}     − Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', ''[[Madpod|MadPod]]'' and Dan Klass of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite web |url=https://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/the-podcast-as-a-new-podium.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium |last=Heffernan |first=Virginia |date=July 25, 2005 |website=[[The New York Times]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|video jockey]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]] – co-author of the [[RSS]] specification – is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{cite web |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21 |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own |last=Miller |first=Martin |date=May 21, 2006 |website=[[Los Angeles Times]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite web |url=https://www.voices.com/resources/articles/podcasting/history-of-podcasting |title=The Origins of Podcasting |last=Ciccarelli |first=Stephanie |date=April 4, 2015 |website=[[Voices.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite web |url=https://computer.howstuffworks.com/internet/basics/podcasting1.htm |title=How Podcasting Works § Podcasting History |last=Watson |first=Stephanie |date=March 26, 2005 |website=[[HowStuffWorks]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} + Many people and groups, including Dawn and Drew of ''[[The Dawn and Drew Show]]'', Kris and Betsy Smith of ''Croncast'', Matt Schichter of The BackStage Pass, ''[[Madpod|MadPod]]'' and Dan Klass of ''The Bitterest Pill'' contributed to the early emergence and popularity of podcasts.{{cite web |url=https://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/22/arts/the-podcast-as-a-new-podium.html |title=The Podcast as a New Podium |last=Heffernan |first=Virginia |date=July 25, 2005 |website=[[The New York Times]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} Former [[MTV]] [[VJ (media personality)|video jockey]] [[Adam Curry]], in collaboration with [[Dave Winer]] – co-author of the [[RSS]] specification – is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.{{cite web |url=http://articles.latimes.com/2006/may/21/entertainment/ca-podfather21 |title='Podfather' plots a radio hit of his own |last=Miller |first=Martin |date=May 21, 2006 |website=[[Los Angeles Times]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite web |url=https://www.voices.com/resources/articles/podcasting/history-of-podcasting |title=The Origins of Podcasting |last=Ciccarelli |first=Stephanie |date=April 4, 2015 |website=[[Voices.com]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite web |url=https://computer.howstuffworks.com/internet/basics/podcasting1.htm |title=How Podcasting Works § Podcasting History |last=Watson |first=Stephanie |date=March 26, 2005 |website=[[HowStuffWorks]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}       Podcasting, once an obscure method of spreading information, has become a recognized medium for distributing audio content, whether for corporate or personal use. Podcasts are similar to [[radio program]]s, but they are audio files. Listeners can play them at their convenience, using devices that have b[...]



Neils51: /* Uses */ grammar/usage - 'listeners' is a countable noun

Tue, 27 Feb 2018 10:28:40 GMT

‎Uses: grammar/usage - 'listeners' is a countable noun ← Previous revision Revision as of 10:28, 27 February 2018 Line 113: Line 113:   Communities use collaborative podcasts to support multiple contributors podcasting through generally simplified processes, and without having to host their own individual feeds. A community podcast can also allow members of the community (related to the podcast topic) to contribute to the podcast in many different ways. This method was first used for a series of podcasts hosted by the Regional Educational Technology Center at [[Fordham University]] in 2005.{{Citation needed|date=December 2011}} [[Anders Gronstedt]] explores how businesses like [[IBM]] and [[Dell EMC|EMC]] use podcasts as an employee training and communication channel.{{cite journal |last=Gronstedt |first=Anders |date=June 2007 |title=Employees Get an Earful |url=https://hbr.org/2007/06/employees-get-an-earful |journal=[[Harvard Business Review]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite book |last=Gronstedt |first=Anders |date=May 3, 2007 |title=Basics of Podcasting |url=http://gronstedtgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/Infoline_Gronstedt_Basics_of_Podcasting.pdf |publisher=[[Association for Talent Development|ASTD]] |isbn=1-56286-488-2 |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}   Communities use collaborative podcasts to support multiple contributors podcasting through generally simplified processes, and without having to host their own individual feeds. A community podcast can also allow members of the community (related to the podcast topic) to contribute to the podcast in many different ways. This method was first used for a series of podcasts hosted by the Regional Educational Technology Center at [[Fordham University]] in 2005.{{Citation needed|date=December 2011}} [[Anders Gronstedt]] explores how businesses like [[IBM]] and [[Dell EMC|EMC]] use podcasts as an employee training and communication channel.{{cite journal |last=Gronstedt |first=Anders |date=June 2007 |title=Employees Get an Earful |url=https://hbr.org/2007/06/employees-get-an-earful |journal=[[Harvard Business Review]] |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}{{cite book |last=Gronstedt |first=Anders |date=May 3, 2007 |title=Basics of Podcasting |url=http://gronstedtgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/Infoline_Gronstedt_Basics_of_Podcasting.pdf |publisher=[[Association for Talent Development|ASTD]] |isbn=1-56286-488-2 |accessdate=November 15, 2017}}     − The podcast industry is very profitable. Over 50 million people view podcasts a month. A small, yet efficient amount of listeners are also podcast creators. Creating a podcast is reasonably inexpensive. It requires a microphone, laptop, and a room with some sound blocking. Podcast creators tend to have a good listener base because of their relationship with the listeners.{{cite magazine |last=Smith |first=Steve |date=November 22, 2016 |title=Podcasts: Can They Hear Us Now |url=http://www.econtentmag.com/Articles/Column/Follow-the-Money/Podcasts-Can-They-Hear-Us-Now-114172.htm |magazine=EContent |publisher=[[Information Today, Inc.]] |volume=39 |issue=8 |page=9 |accessdate=November 15, 2017}} + The podcast industry is very profitable. Over 50 million people view podcasts a month. A small, yet efficient number of listeners are also podcast creators. Creating a podcast is reasonably inexpensive. It requires a microphone, laptop, and a room with some sound blocking. Podcast creators tend to have a good listener base because of their relationship with the listeners.{{cite magazine |last=Smith |first=Steve |date=November 22, 2016 |title=Podcasts: Can They Hear Us Now |url=http:/[...]



202.9.91.151 at 09:55, 20 February 2018

Tue, 20 Feb 2018 09:55:43 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 09:55, 20 February 2018 Line 6: Line 6:   The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]".{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts.   The word was originally suggested by [[Ben Hammersley]] as a [[portmanteau]] of "[[iPod]]" (a brand of [[portable media player|media player]]) and "[[broadcast]]".{{Cite web|url=https://www.theguardian.com/media/2004/feb/12/broadcasting.digitalmedia|title=Why online radio is booming|last=Hammersley|first=Ben|date=2004-02-12|website=the Guardian|language=en|access-date=2018-02-09}} The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as [[Portable Document Format|PDF]] or [[EPUB]]. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called [[Podcast#Video podcasts|video podcasts]] or vodcasts.     − The distributor of a podcast maintains a central list of the files on a [[server (computing)|server]] as a [[web feed]] that can be accessed through the [[Internet]]. The listener or viewer uses special [[client (computing)|client]] [[application software|application]] [[software]] on a computer or media player, known as a [[List of podcatchers|podcatcher]], which accesses this web feed, checks it for updates, and downloads any new files in the series. This process can be automated to download new files automatically, which may seem to users as though new episodes are broadcast or "[[Push technology|pushed]]" to them. Files are stored locally on the user's device, ready for [[Online and offline|offline]] use.{{cite web |url=http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |title=Podcast Production |website=[[Harvard Graduate School of Education]] |archive-url=https://archive.is/20120710232048/http://isites.harvard.edu/icb/icb.do?keyword=k1967&pageid=icb.page23750 |dead-url=yes |archive-date=July 10, 2012 |quote=... This code enables specially designed software to locate and track new versions or episodes of a particular podcast ... |df= }} There are many different mobile applications available for people to use to subscribe and to listen to podcasts. Many of these applications allow users to download podcasts or to stream them on demand as an alternative to downloading. Many podcast players (apps as well as dedicated devices) allow listeners to skip around the podcast and control the playback speed. + The generator of a podcast maintains a central list of the files on a [[server (computing)|server]] as a [[web feed]] that can be accessed through the [[Internet]]. The listener or viewer uses special [[client (computing)|client]] [[application software|application]] [[software]] on a computer or media player, known as a [[List of podcatchers|podcatcher]], which accesses this web feed, checks it for updates, and downloads any new files in the series. This process can be automated to download new files automatically, which may seem to users as though new episodes are broadcast or "[[Push technology|pushed]]" to them. Files are stored locally on the user's device, ready for [[Online and offline|offline]] use.{{cite we[...]