W3C

ExpandSecond Edition of the Rule Interchange Format (RIF) Published

05 February 2013 | Archive
W3C today published the Second Edition of the Rule Interchange Format (RIF). RIF was developed through a joint effort of members of the Business Rules, Semantic Web, and Logic Programming communities. It allows rules systems to be connected together for highly-structured knowledge to be accurately exchanged as explained in RIF Use Cases and Requirements. The Second Edition includes editorial improvements and a number of small corrections to the original specification, along with a new RIF Primer.
The six new standards are:
Along with these standards, the RIF Working Group published today six related documents: RIF Overview (Second Edition), RIF Use Cases and Requirements (Second Edition), RIF Test Cases (Second Edition), OWL 2 RL in RIF (Second Edition), RIF Combination with XML data (Second Edition), and RIF In RDF (Second Edition). Learn more about the Semantic Web Activity.
The Web Real-Time Communication Working Group and Device APIs Working Group have published the First Public Working Draft of MediaStream Recording. This document defines a recording API for use with MediaStreams as defined in Media Capture and Streams. This API attempts to make basic recording very simple, while still allowing for more complex use cases. The contents of the recording will be made available in the platform's default encoding via the dataavailable event. Functions are available to query the platform's available set of encodings, and to select the desired ones if the author wishes. The application can also choose how much data it wants to receive at one time. Learn more about the Ubiquitous Web Applications Activity.
The System Applications Working Group has published the First Public Working Draft of Web Alarms API Specification. This specification defines a System Level API to provide access to the device alarm settings, which can schedule a notification or for an application to be started at a specific time. For example, some applications like alarm-clock, calendar or auto-update might need to utilize Alarm API to trigger particular device behaviors at specified time points. Learn more about the Ubiquitous Web Applications Activity.

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