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Adrian Foster
Adrian Foster

SXSWi: Accessible Rich Media


Creating beautiful and accessible interactive content was made easier today with the release of the Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) Tiny 1.2 Recommendation. Already implemented and deployed in mobile phones, media centers, and browsers around the world, this open standard allows authors to build documents and interfaces for the Web, with open-source and commercial authoring tools that output open, reusable content. Searchable, internationalized text and user-created metadata bring the Semantic Web to graphics, and improve the experience of users everywhere, while easier programming interfaces put the power in the hands of developers. A test suite helps to ensure interoperable SVG content in modern Web browsers, making it easier than ever to develop and deploy the right look and feel. Read the testimonials and start creating content today. Learn more about the Graphics Activity.




SXSWi: Accessible Rich Media


Download Zip: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Furlcod.com%2F2u9nvc&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw2cz6FG7r7ZJJ0g3TG5OBVq



W3C updated its XHTML Modularization standard today with support for designing modular languages using XML Schema. The addition of schemas to XHTML Modularization 1.1 is an important step towards the XHTML2 Working Group's goal that XHTML support rich Web content and be extensible, while remaining interoperable. A modularization standard allows language designers to reuse elements defined by multiple parties (including other W3C standards such as SVG and MathML) and combine them into new formats to meet specific application needs. The standard allows people to use schema-enabled, off-the-shelf tools to immediately begin authoring and validating documents written in those new languages. The XHTML2 Working Group, which gained experience using Modularization 1.1 to build some modules and languages, now plans to add schema support to other XHTML standards. Learn more about the HTML Activity.


Pratt's panel showcases women comedians who have strong online presences through an improv discussion on everything taboo. (She says to feel free to come drunk!) Johnson and Hara's panel focuses specifically on Twitter, and how they launched successful careers in comedy through the medium. In this way both panels highlight how online platforms (even Twitter) contribute to making comedy more accessible to both fans and budding comedians. Which is important, because as Johnson says, "Comedy is for everyone. Except people who call frozen yogurt 'fro-yo.' Those people can go fuck themselves."


Where? is one of the fundamental questions journalists set out to answer, but often, the maps produced to accompany stories feel flat, or are hard to interpret. StoryMapJS is a new Knight Lab tool to help you connect the places of your story into a media-rich narrative. Like its sibling, TimelineJS, StoryMap makes it really easy to illustrate your work with photos, videos, sound, tweets and more. And today it's easier still: a couple of months...


The team settled on a modular strategy for building the transmedia experience. This meant starting with the main story space, which was the rich media player that was already prototyped, as the first module, and adding modules that would allow users to actively create and contribute content as resources became available.[5] So at base, the LandofOpportunity site would be a space to encounter curated contextualized stories about community re(building) in America.


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