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Topic: Atom


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In the News (Sun 19 Nov 17)

  
  AtomEnabled / Developers / Syndication / Atom Syndication Format Spec
Atom Processors MUST NOT reject an Atom Document containing such a signature because they are not capable of verifying it; they MUST continue processing and MAY inform the user of their failure to validate the signature.
The root of an Atom Document (i.e., atom:feed in an Atom Feed Document, atom:entry in an Atom Entry Document) MAY be encrypted, using the mechanisms described by XML Encryption Syntax and Processing [W3C.REC-xmlenc-core-20021210].
Atom Processors should be aware of the potential for spoofing attacks where the attacker publishes an atom:entry with the atom:id value of an entry from another feed, perhaps with a falsified atom:source element duplicating the atom:id of the other feed.
www.atomenabled.org /developers/syndication/atom-format-spec.php   (6990 words)

  
  ietf-atompub-protocol-15.txt
The Atom Protocol does not specify a means to create multiple representations of the same Resource (for example a PNG and a JPG of the same image) either on creation or editing.
Atom processors that do not recognize the "type" parameter MUST ignore its value and examine the root element to determine the document type.
Security Considerations The Atom Publishing Protocol is based on HTTP and thus subject to the security considerations found in Section 15 of [RFC2616].
ietfreport.isoc.org /idref/draft-ietf-atompub-protocol   (10597 words)

  
  Atom (standard) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The development of Atom was motivated by the existence of many incompatible versions of the RSS syndication format, all of which had shortcomings, and the poor interoperability [1] of XML-RPC-based publishing protocols.
Atom specifies use of the XML's built-in xml:base for relative URIs.
Atom specifies that dates be in the format described in RFC 3339 (which is a subset of ISO 8601).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Atom_(standard)   (1496 words)

  
 Atom - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The atomic orbital wavefunctions of a hydrogen atom.
Atoms are generally classified by their atomic number Z, which corresponds to the number of protons in the atom.
The most familiar examples of exotic atoms are the antiatom antihydrogen (composed of an antiproton and positron) which has been produced in tiny quantities, and positronium, an analogue to the hydrogen atom in which a positron is substituted for the usual proton nucleus.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Atom   (3418 words)

  
 atom. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
The atom consists of a central, positively charged core, the nucleus, and negatively charged particles called electrons that are found in orbits around the nucleus.
The nucleus of an atom consists of neutrons and protons, the neutron being an uncharged particle and the proton a positively charged one.
He held that all the atoms of an element are of exactly the same size and weight (see atomic weight) and are in these two respects unlike the atoms of any other element.
www.bartleby.com /65/at/atom.html   (1215 words)

  
 Atom   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The number of protons in an atom's nucleus is called the atomic number and determines which element it is. The number of nucleons (protons and neutrons in the nucleus) is the atom's mass number.
Atoms containing the same number of protons but different numbers of neutrons are isotopes of the element.
The mass of atoms other than hydrogen is different from the sum of the masses of the neutrons and protons in the nucleus because of the binding energy of the nucleus.
www.neutron.anl.gov /hyper-physics/atom.html   (176 words)

  
 atom   (Site not responding. Last check: )
A typical model of the atom is called the Bohr Model, in honor of Niels Bohr who proposed the structure in 1913.
The Bohr atom consists of a central nucleus composed of neutrons and protons, which is surrounded by electrons which “orbit” around the nucleus.
Atoms of the same element which vary in neutron number are called isotopes.
www.physics.isu.edu /radinf/atom.htm   (348 words)

  
 atom - a definition from Whatis.com
An early model of the atom was developed by the physicist Ernest Rutherford in 1912.
He was the first to suggest that atoms are like miniature solar systems, except that the attractive force is not caused by gravity, but by opposing electrical charges.
Atoms having the same number of protons, but different numbers of neutrons, represent the same element, but are known as different isotopes of that element.
searchsmb.techtarget.com /sDefinition/0,,sid44_gci211610,00.html   (501 words)

  
 HighBeam Encyclopedia - atom
ATOM [atom] [Gr.,=uncuttable (indivisible)], basic unit of matter ; more properly, the smallest unit of a chemical element having the properties of that element.
Atom probe analysis: the atom probe microscope provides three-dimensional compositional and structural analysis at the atomic- and near-atomic scales.
As the antiworld turns: probing the secrets of atoms, new experiments may sharpen lasers, aid doctors, and - some say- fuel starships.
www.encyclopedia.com /html/a1/atom.asp   (1376 words)

  
 Atom Entertainment - Home
Atom Entertainment aggregates and distributes the best casual games, short films, and animations on the web.
Atom Entertainment works with creative independent content developers to find and publish the very best casual games, short films, video and more to meet the new consumer demand for fun, short, accessible and unusual digital entertainment.
Atom Entertainment is an independent, private company formed in January 2001 by the merger of Shockwave, Inc., with Atom Corporation.
www.atomentertainment.com   (239 words)

  
 The Atom Syndication Format 0.3 (PRE-DRAFT)
Atom is specified using the XML Infoset [W3C.REC-xml-infoset-20011024], but uses a shorthand for common terms; the phrase "Information Item" is not used when naming XML constructs.
Atom is specified in terms of the XML Infoset, and therefore may be serialized in a variety of fashions.
Atom documents SHOULD NOT contain Processing Instructions, unless they are a commonly used convention outside the scope of Atom (e.g., the PI for XSLT processing).
www.mnot.net /drafts/draft-nottingham-atom-format-02.html   (2749 words)

  
 The Atom Syndication Format
Atom is specified using terms from the XML Infoset [W3C.REC-xml-infoset-20011024].
The document element of an Atom document (i.e., atom:feed in an Atom Feed Document, atom:entry in an Atom Entry Document) MAY be encrypted, using the mechanisms described by XML Encryption Syntax and Processing [W3C.REC-xmlenc-core-20021210].
Atom document can be encrypted and signed using [W3C.REC-xmlenc-core-20021210] and [W3C.REC-xmldsig-core-20020212], respectively, and is subject to the security considerations implied by their use.
www.atompub.org /2005/01/10/draft-ietf-atompub-format-04.html#rfc.section.5.9   (5323 words)

  
 Cover Pages: Atom as the New XML-Based Web Publishing and Syndication Format.
The key insights are these: design Atom such that content is not treated as a second class citizen (allow its conceptual model and syntax to blur the subjective distinction between metadata and data); insist upon a uniform mechanism for expressing the core concepts independent of the usage (e.g.
The Atom design is envisioned as extensible for different application areas (license terms, access control, content categorization, versioning, related resources, etc.) The core features are those common to most creations of intellectual works: source/author, editing date(s), resource identifier/location, and content.
The developers agree that Atom "will be vendor neutral, implemented by everybody, freely extensible by anybody, and cleanly and thoroughly specified." Atom is sometimes characterized as the successor to RSS, which is variably used for headline syndication, website metadata description, and content syndication.
xml.coverpages.org /ni2003-10-22-a.html   (1696 words)

  
 Atom Publishing Format and Protocol (atompub) Charter   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Atom defines a feed format for representing and a protocol for
Submit Atom feed format to IESG for consideration as a Proposed Standard
Submit Atom editing protocol to IESG for consideration as a Proposed Standard
www.ietf.org /html.charters/atompub-charter.html   (392 words)

  
 Amazon.com: Atom: Books: Steve Aylett   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Atom is set in the noirish city of Beerlight, where the brain of Franz Kafka is sought by a cast of seedy characters with monikers like Nada Neck, Flea Lonza, and Eddie Thermidor.
Private dick Taffy Atom matches wits and weapons with this misbegotten crew in a plot as convoluted as it is beside the point.
'Atom' is wild and crazy and funny, replete with satirical allusions to much of contemporary and current pop-cultural trends---all extrapolated to the mind-stretching max.
www.amazon.com /exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/1568581750?v=glance   (1824 words)

  
 Atom: The Standard in Syndication
Atom is an IETF effort to improve syndication interoperability while maintaining an approachable design.
Atom increases the number of required elements, relative to RSS, for entries and feeds.
Atom Publishing Protocol (APP) clients communicate with HTTP servers to add and edit source “entries.” From those source documents, the server can derive Atom feeds, HTML pages, and other resources to be shared with general-purpose client software, such as Web browsers.
dsonline.computer.org /portal/site/dsonline/menuitem.9ed3d9924aeb0dcd82ccc6716bbe36ec/index.jsp?&pName=dso_level1&path=dsonline/0507&file=w4sta.xml&xsl=article.xsl&   (4001 words)

  
 Atoms
The FindAtom function searches the local atom table for the specified character string and retrieves the atom associated with that string.
The GlobalFindAtom function searches the global atom table for the specified character string and retrieves the global atom associated with that string.
The MAKEINTATOM macro converts the specified atom into a string, so it can be passed to functions which accept either atoms or strings.
msdn.microsoft.com /library/en-us/winui/winui/windowsuserinterface/dataexchange/atoms.asp   (309 words)

  
 AtomEnabled.org
Atom is a simple way to read and write information on the web, allowing you to easily keep track of more sites in less time, and to seamlessly share your words and ideas by publishing to the web.
If you're new to Atom, you can find out more about what Atom can do for you.
Technical information about working with the Atom format is available at the developer information page, and publications or weblogs that are interested in the benefits of being AtomEnabled can find out more about the benefits of Atom for publishers.
www.atomenabled.org   (569 words)

  
 Atom
The atom they made is called a helium atom.
Inside the atom is empty space, except for the tiny heavy proton at the center.
Once all the electrons were atoms trapped in atoms, the fog of the Universe cleared.
www.historyoftheuniverse.com /atom.html   (255 words)

  
 FrontPage - Atom Wiki
The Atom Publishing Format and Protocol WG has concluded.
The AtomPub WG was chartered to work on two items: the syndication format in RFC4287, and the publishing protocol in RFC5023.
If you'd like to get involved in the Atom community, read HowToGetInvolved.
www.intertwingly.net /wiki/pie/FrontPage   (183 words)

  
 The UnOfficial Home Page of the Atom
The Atom is a hero who was developed in the early 1960's by the late Gardner Fox, his editor Julius Schwartz, and the late Gil Kane.
The Atom has been around the DC superhero comics since his first appearance in Showcase #34 in 1961.
DISCLAIMER: THE ATOM and all related elements are the property of DC Comics.
www.geocities.com /Area51/Zone/1383/atom.htm   (479 words)

  
 Cover Pages: IETF Atom Syndication Format Specification Declared Ready for Implementation.
Atom metadata markup elements are designed for use with Atom feed and/or entry elements, with special rules for the semantics of (non-)inheritance down the element content hierarchy.
Atom processors are required to respect XML security measures used by publishers of Atom feeds if these conform to the designated W3C Digital Signatures and XML Encryption specifications.
Here's a comparison of RSS 2.0 and Atom 1.0, here's a list of known Atom feeds (which I bet doesn't even last a few weeks), and Sam Ruby is updating the Feed Validator (it's starting to work, but Sam says he doesn't think it's quite into beta yet)...
xml.coverpages.org /ni2005-07-15-a.html   (3536 words)

  
 The AtomAPI
The protocol at its core is the HTTP transport of an XML payload.
The new content is formatted as an Atom Entry and then POSTed to the URI given in the element of the Introspection file.
This URI is obtained either by the HTTP Location header returned during the creation of the Entry as outlined in section 5.2, or it is discovered by the search interface discussed in section 5.5.
bitworking.org /rfc/draft-gregorio-07.html   (2657 words)

  
 A Science Odyssey: You Try It: Atom Builder
The stuff you scrape off burnt toast is made primarily of atoms of carbon.
The atom's nucleus and electrons are held together by the electromagnetic force -- the postitive charges of the protons balances the negative charges of the electrons.
If you are having trouble accessing the Atom Builder activity, try the non-Javascript version.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/aso/tryit/atom   (272 words)

  
 Howstuffworks "How Atoms Work"
The Structure of the Atom: Early 20th Centu...
It has been said that during the 20th century, man harnessed the "power of the atom." We made atomic bombs and generated electricity by nuclear power.
The pursuit of the structure of the atom has married many areas of chemistry and physics in perhaps one of the greatest contributions of modern science!
science.howstuffworks.com /atom.htm   (179 words)

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