A directory of resources inthe field of technical communication.


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HTML+TIME Transitions in Internet Explorer 6

The inline transitions that Internet Explorer 6 supports are based on the latest SMIL 2.0 specification. In the HTML+TIME world, they are implemented with the use of a t:transitionfilter element. The implementation is a bit early and the browser is in beta so things can always change. But this introductory set of transitions will add a bit more punch to the HTML+TIME framework.

Kennedy, Tim. Streaming Media World (2001). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL


Internet Explorer SMILes

Some day, Internet historians will ponder the developments of the year 2000. They will look back and argue who won and who lost the battles of the multimedia browser war.

Kennedy, Tim. Streaming Media World (2001). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL


Learn SMIL with a SMIL

On this website are some examples of SMIL, a language like HTML, where with a simple text editor, anybody in the world can communicate their ideas as effectively as a Television commercial. SMIL 1.0 allows you to create the areas for media objects and then determine when to play them. SMIL 2.0 adds interactivity, transitions. XHTML + SMIL give SMIL 2.0 abilities to XHTML elements.

Ramirez, Jose. EmpireNet (1999). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL


A Slideshow in HTML+TIME

What if you wanted your Web page to give a visual presentation of rotating graphics and text? You could create a massive animated GIF and let it do its work. Or you could create a RealPix and RealText presentation using RealPlayer. Or, with the SMIL power of HTML+TIME, you could do the same in Microsoft Internet Explorer.

Kennedy, Tim. Streaming Media World (2001). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL


SMIL Tips and Tricks

SMIL, as more people are beginning to appreciate, can be used for a variety of applications, such as interactive video, video on demand, online training, audio, animation, and more, in ways that were previously unavailable. With SMIL, the ability to create rich media presentations is simplified and is available to any user with a computer and an Internet connection.

Segal, Nathan. Streaming Media World (2002). Design>Multimedia>Streaming>SMIL


The SMIL Tutorial

This tutorial will help you learning the language and creating your first SMIL presentations, through a step-by-step training.

Helio (1999). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL


SMIL When You Play That: A Gentle Introduction to SMIL + SVG

SMIL is an easy-to-learn, HTML-like language for creating 'TV-like multimedia presentations such as training courses on the Web,' according to the W3C. The current SMIL recommendation is 1.0, and you can read all about it at the W3C address cited immediately above, and at another one we’ll mention later. This is our way of avoiding adding fifty pages to this article.

Zeldman, Jeffrey. List Apart, A (2001). Design>Information Design>Multimedia>SMIL



This page was made to help others and myself, become more familiarized with the features under consideration, for the next version of XHTML+SMIL.

Ramirez, Jose. EmpireNet (2002). Design>Web Design>Multimedia>SMIL

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