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XML - Revision history



Revision history for this page on the wiki



Last Build Date: Thu, 22 Feb 2018 19:20:04 GMT

 



Tourorist: /* History */ +wikilink

Thu, 22 Feb 2018 16:22:46 GMT

‎History: +wikilink ← Previous revision Revision as of 16:22, 22 February 2018 Line 248: Line 248:       ==History==   ==History== − XML is an application profile of [[SGML]] (ISO 8879).{{cite journal|title=ISO/IEC 19757-3|page=vi|publisher=[[International Organization for Standardization|ISO]]/[[International Electrotechnical Commission|IEC]]|date=1 June 2006}} + XML is an application [[Profile_(engineering)|profile]] of [[SGML]] (ISO 8879).{{cite journal|title=ISO/IEC 19757-3|page=vi|publisher=[[International Organization for Standardization|ISO]]/[[International Electrotechnical Commission|IEC]]|date=1 June 2006}}       The versatility of [[SGML]] for dynamic information display was understood by early digital media publishers in the late 1980s prior to the rise of the Internet.{{cite web|title=A conversation with Tim Bray: Searching for ways to tame the world's vast stores of information|url=http://www.acmqueue.com/modules.php?name=Content&pa=showpage&pid=282|first=Tim |last=Bray |date=February 2005|publisher=Association for Computing Machinery's "Queue site"|accessdate=16 April 2006}}{{cite book|title=Interactive multimedia|chapter=Publishers, multimedia, and interactivity|publisher=Cobb Group|isbn=1-55615-124-1|year=1988|author1=edited by Sueann Ambron |author2=Kristina Hooper |author3=foreword by John Sculley. |lastauthoramp=yes }} By the mid-1990s some practitioners of SGML had gained experience with the then-new [[World Wide Web]], and believed that SGML offered solutions to some of the problems the Web was likely to face as it grew. [[Dan Connolly (computer scientist)|Dan Connolly]] added SGML to the list of W3C's activities when he joined the staff in 1995; work began in mid-1996 when [[Sun Microsystems]] engineer [[Jon Bosak]] developed a charter and recruited collaborators. Bosak was well connected in the small community of people who had experience both in SGML and the Web.{{cite web|title=XML is 10|url=http://drmacros-xml-rants.blogspot.com/2006/11/xml-ten-year-aniversary.html|year=2006|author=Eliot Kimber|website=Drmacros-xml-rants.blogspot.com|accessdate=16 November 2017}}   The versatility of [[SGML]] for dynamic information display was understood by early digital media publishers in the late 1980s prior to the rise of the Internet.{{cite web|title=A conversation with Tim Bray: Searching for ways to tame the world's vast stores of information|url=http://www.acmqueue.com/modules.php?name=Content&pa=showpage&pid=282|first=Tim |last=Bray |date=February 2005|publisher=Association for Computing Machinery's "Queue site"|accessdate=16 April 2006}}{{cite book|title=Interactive multimedia|chapter=Publishers, multimedia, and interactivity|publisher=Cobb Group|isbn=1-55615-124-1|year=1988|author1=edited by Sueann Ambron |author2=Kristina Hooper |author3=foreword by John Sculley. |lastauthoramp=yes }} By the mid-1990s some practitioners of SGML had gained experience with the then-new [[World Wide Web]], and believed that SGML offered solutions to some of the problems the Web was likely to face as it grew. [[Dan Connolly (computer scientist)|Dan Connolly]] added SGML to the list of W3C's activities when he joined the staff in 1995; work began in mid-1996 when [[Sun Microsystems]] engineer [[Jon Bosak]] developed a charter and recruited collaborators. Bosak was well connected in the small community of people who had experience both in SGML and the Web.{{cite web|title=XML is 10|url=http://drmacros-xml-rants.blogspot.com/2006/11/xml-ten-year-aniversary.html|year=2006|author=Eliot Kimber|website=Drmacros-xml-rants.blogspot.com|accessdate=16 November 2017}}[...]



Gilliam: Reverted edits by 49.206.203.220 (talk) to last version by ClueBot NG

Thu, 08 Feb 2018 09:52:30 GMT

Reverted edits by 49.206.203.220 (talk) to last version by ClueBot NG

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49.206.203.220: ←Replaced content with 'abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz'

Thu, 08 Feb 2018 09:50:35 GMT

Replaced content with 'abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz'

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49.206.203.220 at 09:49, 8 February 2018

Thu, 08 Feb 2018 09:49:22 GMT

← Previous revision Revision as of 09:49, 8 February 2018 Line 8: Line 8:   | type_code =   | type_code =   | uniform_type = public.xml   | uniform_type = public.xml − | conforms_to = public.text     + | conforms_toight:1.2em; − | magic =   − | owner = {{nowrap|[[World Wide Web Consortium]]}}   − | genre = [[Markup language]]   − | container_for = | contained_by =   − | extended_from = [[Standard Generalized Markup Language|SGML]]   − | extended_to = {{hlist|list_style=line-height:1.35em; |[[List of XML markup languages|Numerous languages]], including [[XHTML]] |[[RSS]] |[[Atom (standard)|Atom]] |[[KML]]}}   − | standard =   − {{Unbulleted list |item_style=padding:0.1em 0;line-height:1.2em;     | [http://www.w3.org/TR/2008/REC-xml-20081126/ 1.0 (Fifth Edition)]
{{nowrap|{{smaller|({{release date and age|2008|11|26}})}}}}   | [http://www.w3.org/TR/2008/REC-xml-20081126/ 1.0 (Fifth Edition)]
{{nowrap|{{smaller|({{release date and age|2008|11|26}})}}}}   | [http://www.w3.org/TR/2006/REC-xml11-20060816/ 1.1 (Second Edition)]
{{nowrap|{{smaller|({{release date and age|2006|08|16}})}}}}   | [http://www.w3.org/TR/2006/REC-xml11-20060816/ 1.1 (Second Edition)]
{{nowrap|{{smaller|({{release date and age|2006|08|16}})}}}} [...]






197.131.26.121: TOUT DERIGER

Sun, 04 Feb 2018 15:09:57 GMT

TOUT DERIGER

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122.15.156.180: /* Applications of XML */

Tue, 30 Jan 2018 06:39:23 GMT

‎Applications of XML ← Previous revision Revision as of 06:39, 30 January 2018 Line 43: Line 43:   The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.   The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.     − Hundreds of a document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}} + Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}}       Most industry data standards, e.g. [[Health Level 7|HL7]], [[OpenTravel Alliance|OTA]], NDC, [[FpML]], [[MISMO]] etc. are based on XML and the rich features of the XML schema specification. Many of these standards are quite complex and it is not uncommon for a specification to comprise several thousand pages.   Most industry data standards, e.g. [[Health Level 7|HL7]], [[OpenTravel Alliance|OTA]], NDC, [[FpML]], [[MISMO]] etc. are based on XML and the rich features of the XML schema specification. Many of these standards are quite complex and it is not uncommon for a specification to comprise several thousand pages. [...]



122.15.156.180: /* Applications of XML */

Tue, 30 Jan 2018 06:38:56 GMT

‎Applications of XML ← Previous revision Revision as of 06:38, 30 January 2018 Line 43: Line 43:   The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.   The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.     − Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}} + Hundreds of a document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}}       Most industry data standards, e.g. [[Health Level 7|HL7]], [[OpenTravel Alliance|OTA]], NDC, [[FpML]], [[MISMO]] etc. are based on XML and the rich features of the XML schema specification. Many of these standards are quite complex and it is not uncommon for a specification to comprise several thousand pages.   Most industry data standards, e.g. [[Health Level 7|HL7]], [[OpenTravel Alliance|OTA]], NDC, [[FpML]], [[MISMO]] etc. are based on XML and the rich features of the XML schema specification. Many of these standards are quite complex and it is not uncommon for a specification to comprise several thousand pages. [...]



Andy Dingley: Reverted 1 edit by 223.196.91.124 (talk) to last revision by ClueBot NG. (TW)

Mon, 22 Jan 2018 17:32:01 GMT

Reverted 1 edit by 223.196.91.124 (talk) to last revision by ClueBot NG. (TW) ← Previous revision Revision as of 17:32, 22 January 2018 Line 41: Line 41:       ==Applications of XML==   ==Applications of XML== − The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary madarchod + The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''. − is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.         Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}}   Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}} [...]



223.196.91.124: /* Applications of XML */

Mon, 22 Jan 2018 16:51:25 GMT

‎Applications of XML ← Previous revision Revision as of 16:51, 22 January 2018 Line 41: Line 41:       ==Applications of XML==   ==Applications of XML== − The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''. + The essence of why extensible markup languages are necessary madarchod   + is explained at ''[[Markup language]]'' (for example, see ''[[Markup language#XML|Markup language § XML]]'') and at ''[[Standard Generalized Markup Language]]''.       Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}}   Hundreds of document formats using XML syntax have been developed,{{cite web|url= http://xml.coverpages.org/xmlApplications.html|title= XML Applications and Initiatives|website=Xml.coverages.org|accessdate=16 November 2017}} including [[RSS]], [[Atom (standard)|Atom]], [[SOAP]], [[SVG]], and [[XHTML]]. XML-based formats have become the default for many office-productivity tools, including [[Microsoft Office]] ([[Office Open XML]]), [[OpenOffice.org]] and [[LibreOffice]] ([[OpenDocument]]), and [[Apple Computer|Apple]]'s [[iWork]]{{Citation needed|reason= No source for the information.|date=May 2017}}. XML has also provided the base language for [[communication protocol]]s such as [[Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol|XMPP]]. Applications for the [[Microsoft]] [[.NET Framework]] use XML files for configuration. Apple has an implementation of a registry based on XML.{{cite web|url= http://www.appleexaminer.com/MacsAndOS/Analysis/PLIST/PLIST.html|title= appleexaminer.com: "PLIST files"|publisher= The Apple Examiner|accessdate=16 November 2017}} [...]