Typekit - a way forward to structured/component blogging?

Submitted by Roland on Fri, 2004-03-19 12:34

I want something like this. Imagine an RSS reader that when encountering an unknown RSS extension (say for customer support or personal ads :-) ), can download a spec and intelligently display the content! Now that would be cool. And Typekit is one possible way of enabling this.

From Typekit Framework Technical Specification:

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This document describes the Typekit Framework, TF. TF is a framework for specifying and deploying interfaces for XML namespaces. The goal of the TK framework is to provide a generalized solution for supporting extensible XML in webblogs and other contexts by allowing extension writers to author a cooresponding user interface called a typekit.

A typekit consists of a collection of resources for creating, editing and displaying elements in a single namespace. A typekit may include but is not limited to: XSL transformations, XForms, stylesheets and images. A valid typekit must contain a typekit discriptor in the root directory of the kit named typekit.xml. This document describes the contents and target context(s) of the kit. A typekit may support an element in one or more contexts, such as on a weblog or a WAP device. Typekits are served from any webhost and are completely distributed.

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What categories should I have?

Submitted by Roland on Thu, 2004-03-18 23:45

I had over 80 categories on my old Radio Blog. I think that was too many.

All non tech stuff will go on our personal blog at www.BarbAndRoland.com. So that leaves about 60 categories.

I think I will see how it develops, but for now, I think the categories will be: Social Software (for wikis, blogs, RSS, etc.), HowToDevelopSoftware and the rest I will leave uncategorized for now.

Suggestions? Leave a comment or email roland AT rolandtanglao.com

Google Doesn't RSS and doesn't want you to convert their searches to RSS

Submitted by Roland on Thu, 2004-03-18 02:47

C'mon Google get with the program and offer RSS feeds of searches. It's 2004, not 1999 and every big name except Google offers RSS.

Better yet, buy Feedster and use their excellent software to do RSS feeds for searches of blogs and extend it to non blogs.

[SOURCE:TeledyN's Google Doesn't RSS ]

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Not many of you know (as I can see in the logs) that Google News is often aggregated by a little script floating around that translates search results into RSS -- I use this for our tracking our local regional news ... or rather, I suppose I did use it. Google, hinting at a DMCA-backed threat, has ordered a cease and desist ...

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