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Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) 1.1 (Second Edition)

Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) 1.1 (Second Edition)
W3C Recommendation 16 August 2011 This version: Latest version: Previous version: Public comments: www-svg@w3.org (archive) Editors: Erik Dahlström, Opera Software <ed@opera.com> Patrick Dengler, Microsoft Corporation <patd@microsoft.com> Anthony Grasso, Canon Inc. Chris Lilley, W3C <chris@w3.org> Cameron McCormack, Mozilla Corporation <cam@mcc.id.au> Doug Schepers, W3C <schepers@w3.org> Jonathan Watt, Mozilla Corporation <jwatt@jwatt.org> Jon Ferraiolo, ex Adobe Systems <jferrai@us.ibm.com> (Versions 1.0 and 1.1 First Edition; until 10 May 2006) 藤沢 淳 (FUJISAWA Jun), Canon Inc. Dean Jackson, ex W3C <dean@w3.org> (Version 1.1 First Edition; until February 2007) Please refer to the errata for this document, which may include some normative corrections. Copyright © 2011 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio), All Rights Reserved. Abstract Status of this document Comments on this Recommendation are welcome. Related:  From HTML1.0 to HTML5WEB TECHNOLOGY

CSS current work & how to participate Ex­pla­na­tion of col­ors & status codes W3C indicates the maturity of specifications by a status code. The CSS working group uses the following, from least to most stable: The names are defined in sections 7.3 and 7.4 of the W3C process document. A REC is what is normally referred to as a “standard.” W3C encourages everyday use starting from CR. The informal stability levels used to group the specs are defined in this 2007 description of CSS stability levels. If you want to help Everybody can take part in the discussions on the archived mailing list www-style@w3.org. On the mailing list, you will be talking to many people, many very busy people. If you are sending comments on a specific CSS module, please prefix the subject of your message with the appropriate spec code (given in the “Status of this document” section) in brackets, e.g. Laurens Holst (a.k.a. If you work for a W3C member organization, you can also join the CSS working group and see drafts before they are published.

SVG 1.1 DOM Contents This appendix is normative. B.1 SVG DOM overview This appendix provides an introduction to the SVG DOM and discusses the relationship of the SVG DOM with the Document Object Model (DOM) Level 2 Core Specification [DOM2]. The specific SVG DOM interfaces that correspond to particular sections of the SVG specification are defined at the end of corresponding chapters in this specification, as follows: The SVG DOM builds upon and is compatible with DOM Level 2. The SVG DOM requires complete support for DOM Level 2 Core [DOM2]Wherever appropriate, the SVG DOM is modeled after and maintains consistency with the Document Object Model HTML ([DOM1], chapter 2).The SVG DOM requires complete support for DOM Level 2 Views [DOM2VIEWS].The SVG DOM requires support for relevant aspects of DOM Level 2 Events [DOM2EVENTS]. A DOM application can use the hasFeature method of the DOMImplementation interface to verify that the interfaces listed in this section are supported. DOMString floatlongshort

TV Portal Narrowsteps Network has been architected and engineered to be scalable and replicable. At the end of 2004 the network was capable of handling up to 8,000 simultaneous users at a connection rate of 400Kb/sec. The company anticipates being able to handle 60,000 simultaneous viewers at an average data rate of 800Kb/s by the end of 2005, and 120,000 simultaneous viewers by the end of 2006. This translates roughly into 500,000 daily viewers for 2004 and 10,000,000 for 2005. What is the markets response to Narrowstep As per March 31st 2005 Narrowstep has deployed 36 channels and attracted more than 10 million viewers over the past 18 months. The firm said it is now delivering an average of 1.8 million TV ads each month. 75% of its viewers currently watch between 30 to 50 minutes per session and 82% of viewers connect at speeds of 256k or above. All channels were developed for third parties, with the exception of High.tv. Other channels worth mentioning are: REVS.tv - Motorsport Television.

WOFF File Format 1.0 1. Introduction This document specifies a simple compressed file format for fonts, designed primarily for use on the Web and known as WOFF (Web Open Font Format). Despite this name, WOFF should be regarded as a container format or "wrapper" for font data in already-existing formats rather than an actual font format in its own right. The WOFF format is a container for the table-based sfnt structure used in e.g. The structure and contents of decoded font data exactly match those of a well-formed input font file. Notational Conventions The all-uppercase key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT", "SHOULD", "SHOULD NOT", "RECOMMENDED", "MAY", and "OPTIONAL" in this document are to be interpreted as described in RFC 2119 [RFC-2119]. This document includes sections of text that are called out as "Notes" and set off from the main text of the specification. 2. The primary purpose of the WOFF format is to package fonts linked to Web documents by means of CSS @font-face rules.

Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) SVG is a widely-deployed royalty-free graphics format developed and maintained by the W3C SVG Working Group. This is a public group, which works on an open mailing list and which welcomes your feedback. Upcoming Events The Graphical Web 2014 – Winchester, England, August 27–30, 2014 The Graphical Web will showcase SVG, as well as related technologies like Canvas, WebGL, CSS, Javascript, and HTML5 video and audio. News CSS-SVG Effects Task Force Started The CSS and SVG Working groups have started a joint task force to discuss and develop mutual features such as gradients, transforms, filters, and animation. Mathematical Markup Language (MathML) Version 3.0 2nd Edition W3C Recommendation 10 April 2014 This version: Latest MathML 3 version: Latest MathML Recommendation: Previous versions: Editors' version: Editors: David Carlisle, NAG Patrick Ion, Mathematical Reviews, American Mathematical Society Robert Miner (deceased), Design Science, Inc. Principal Authors: Ron Ausbrooks, Stephen Buswell, David Carlisle, Giorgi Chavchanidze, Stéphane Dalmas, Stan Devitt, Angel Diaz, Sam Dooley, Roger Hunter, Patrick Ion, Michael Kohlhase, Azzeddine Lazrek, Paul Libbrecht, Bruce Miller, Robert Miner (deceased), Chris Rowley, Murray Sargent, Bruce Smith, Neil Soiffer, Robert Sutor, Stephen Watt Please refer to the errata for this document, which may include some normative corrections. See also translations. Abstract Status of this Document

SVG 1.0 W3C Recommendation 04 September 2001 This version: (Available as: PDF, zip archive of HTML) Latest version: Previous version: Editor: Jon Ferraiolo <jferraio@adobe.com> Authors: See author list Copyright ©1998, 1999, 2000, 2001 W3C® (MIT, INRIA, Keio), All Rights Reserved. Abstract This specification defines the features and syntax for Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG), a language for describing two-dimensional vector and mixed vector/raster graphics in XML. Status of this document This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. This document has been reviewed by W3C Members and other interested parties and has been endorsed by the Director as a W3C Recommendation. This document has been produced by the W3C SVG Working Group as part of the activity of the Graphics Activity within the W3C Document Formats Domain. Available languages Rick Graham, BitFlash Inc.

VRML Plugin and Browser Detector VRML is the Virtual Reality Modeling Language, a standard file format used to display 3D models on the web. The current version of VRML is referred to as VRML 2.0 or VRML97. VRML files use the .wrl file extension. A common way to display [view, browse, play, show, navigate] VRML files [models, objects, worlds, scenes] in a web browser is with a VRML plugin [viewer, browser, player, reader, add-on, client, toolkit, program, software]. Most of the VRML plugins can also display X3D files. X3DOM is a framework to support X3D in HTML and rendered with WebGL. In addition to the software listed in table, VRML and X3D files can also be displayed with the following other plugins, programs, and toolkits. NIST does not review of any of the plugins or software, nor does their mention on this web page imply a recommendation or endorsement.

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