background preloader

oEmbed

oEmbed
Related:  obeymypearltrees

HowToUseIt - django-oembed - Project Hosting on Google Code Of course, first you must add it to your INSTALLED_APPS: INSTALLED_APPS = ( .... 'oembed',) Then in your template, include the oembed tags {% load oembed_tags %} Then, surround something with the oembed tag. Will result in: There is this great video at <object classid="clsid:D27CDB6E-AE6D-11cf-96B8-444553540000" width="320" height="222" id="viddlerplayer-e5cb3aac"><param name="movie" value=" /><param name="allowScriptAccess" value="always" /><param name="allowFullScreen" value="true" /><embed src=" width="320" height="222" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" allowScriptAccess="always" allowFullScreen="true" name="viddlerplayer-e5cb3aac" ></embed></object> There is an optional width and height parameter, that can be invoked thusly: {% oembed 320x240 %}...{% endoembed %}

Rabbit-Gif What are the pros and cons of each "Places" API? Tingle's Technology Notes (How To Design A Good API and Why it Matters (via...) django-gae-rpx - Project Hosting on Google Code Django RPX authentication backend that runs on Google App Engine with App Engine Patch. Inspired by django-rpx and django-newrpx but with support for Google App Engine thru App Engine Patch. You can see a live demo running at 20100308 App Engine Patch is dead Note: New announcement from the App Engine Patch project: "app-engine-patch is no longer being updated". 20090618: Version 0.1 released Introduction This is the alpha release of the Django-RPX-GAE-GAE authentication backend. Known issues/drawbacks that will be fixed No timeout on request to RPX server. Installation instructions Unpack the rpx module in your project. AUTHENTICATION_BACKENDS = ('rpx.backends.RpxBackend', 'django.contrib.auth.backends.ModelBackend') Configure the settings in the settings.py in the rpx module. {% load rpx_tags %}{% rpx_iframe next %}

So, you want to make a quick and easy gif? Panoramio - Photos of the World How to Add an API to your Web Service Introduction APIs are a great way to extend your application, build a community, excite your users and get in on the Mashup Mania spreading across the web. While there’s plenty out there wanting in on the action, there’s a lot of questions about how to actually go about creating an API for a web application. Like everything else technical on the web these days, there are tons of complicated and scary documents out there ready to intimidate the unprepared. In an attempt to get everyone on the bus in one piece, we’ve tried to filter through the hard stuff and give an easy to understand starting point for anyone on a quest to API’ify their web service. An API, or Application Programming Interface, is a set of functions that one computer program makes available to other programs (or developers) so they can talk to it directly without having to give it access to the source code. The Basics There are two types of heavily used APIs for web services: SOAP and REST. Making The Request Holy Grail

Related: