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  Tuesday, May 31, 2016  Home > Technology > Internet > Seaech Engines > Brett Slatkin, Robert Scoble and Kevin Marks on 'PubSubHubBub'
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Brett Slatkin, Robert Scoble and Kevin Marks on 'PubSubHubBub'

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Brett_Slatkin_Google_Image_The_Omni_Intelligencer_216If you have been wondering exactly what the significance of and RSS Cloud are….and if you have been wondering what in the world ‘Pub Sub Hub bub’ is….you are in luck!

We at The Omni Intelligencer have deep admiration for the wizards who are instrumental in making ‘feed technology’ happen. Anyone working with an internet publication (ranging from simple social networking to publishing a blog or an online news outlet), relies on the ingenuity of our ‘engineer techie’ friends. When an update needs to happen…it magically happens with the click of a mouse.

One of our favorite blogs recently mentioned the following video which is a January 14th, 2010 episode of the popular online podcast, ‘The Gillmore Gang.’ In this episode Brett Slatkin (software engineer at Google on the App Engine team), Robert Scoble (best known for his blog-Scobleizer), and Kevin Marks (VP of web services at BT-formerly British Telecom) discuss some of what is actually happening when the ‘magic’ of RSS is implemented.

Brett Slatkin leads the discussion as he tracks PubSubHubbub's progress as the bridge between RSS and realtime feeds. PubSubHubbub is a server-to-server web-hook-based pubsub (publish/subscribe) protocol as an extension to Atom and RSS. It delivers updated content in real-time from a pinged hub server out to all subscribers that have requested updates. The group explores what some of the more relevant applications are going to be and how it will affect real time news outlets and public updates (as in dot gov information and amber alerts).


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  • Canada PM Trudeau will not be punished for elbowing legislator 31 May 2016 | 1:22 pm

    Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau attends their joint news conference with his Japanese counterpart Shinzo Abe at Abe's official residence in Tokyo, JapanCanadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau will not face punishment for manhandling a legislator and inadvertently elbowing another during a fracas in the House of Commons, parliamentarians decided on Tuesday. A committee examining what punishment if any to impose on Trudeau for his actions on May 18 voted to drop the matter after the female opposition legislator he elbowed said she accepted his apologies. Trudeau has formally expressed regret three times for the incident, which was prompted by impatience at what he saw as stalling tactics by the opposition ahead of a vote.

  • Dismay in oil Twitterverse upon popular U.S. crude trader's exit 31 May 2016 | 9:19 am

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  • Russian watchdog again puts off decision on Google fine 31 May 2016 | 9:00 am

    People pose with laptops in front of projection of Google logo in this picture illustration taken in ZenicaRussia's state competition watchdog has again postponed a decision on a possible fine on Alphabet Inc's Google, the agency said on Tuesday. The regulator ruled last September that Google had broken the law by requiring pre-installation of certain applications on mobile devices running on its Android operating system, following a complaint by Russia's Yandex.

  • Rocket Internet's sales growth slows as seeks to stem losses 31 May 2016 | 7:47 am

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  • Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Microsoft back EU hate speech rules 31 May 2016 | 6:27 am

    Logo of the Twitter and Facebook are seen through magnifier on display in this illustration taken in SarajevoFacebook , Twitter , Google's YouTube and Microsoft on Tuesday agreed to an EU code of conduct to tackle online hate speech within 24 hours in Europe. EU governments have been trying in recent months to get social platforms to crack down on rising online racism following the refugee crisis and terror attacks, with some even threatening action against the companies. As part of the pledge agreed with the European Commission, the web giants will review the majority of valid requests for removal of illegal hate speech in less than 24 hours and remove or disable access to the content if necessary.

  • Concern over China insurance rules ahead of talks with U.S. 31 May 2016 | 2:28 am

    An employee works inside an electronic products factory in HuzhouBy Michael Martina BEIJING (Reuters) - Controversial cyber security regulations for China's insurance industry, now before the World Trade Organization (WTO), could soon take effect despite efforts by foreign business groups to persuade Beijing to change tack. First announced by the China Insurance Regulatory Commission(CIRC) last year, the draft rules have revived debate over Chinese rules that incorporate contentious data localisation mandates and "secure and controllable" provisions for IT products. Critics fear the rules could be used to drive preferential treatment for Chinese companies supplying businesses and government departments - as China rolls out its Internet Plus and Made in China 2025 strategies, which aim to make Chinese firms world technology leaders and call for more local components in key industries such as robotics.

  • Japan erupts in anger over boy abandoned in forest after being naughty 31 May 2016 | 1:42 am

    Japan erupts in anger over boy abandoned in forest after being naughtySearchers combed a forest in Japan on Tuesday for a missing seven-year-old boy with no clues about his fate as social media erupted in anger toward his parents who said they abandoned him by a road as punishment for being naughty. Police on horseback were among 130 rescuers scouring a mountainous area of the northernmost island of Hokkaido from dawn for Yamato Tanooka, who went missing on Saturday.

  • Mondelez to create more apps, online videos in advertising shift 30 May 2016 | 11:05 pm

    Logo of Mondelez International is pictured at the company's building in ZurichOreo cookie maker Mondelez International Inc's "Twist, Lick, Dunk" mobile application has been such a success that the snack company plans to roll out similar games in a move away from traditional advertising to create its own content. The free game launched in November 2012 has helped Mondelez make twice as much money through in-app purchases and ads as it had invested in it, Laura Henderson, global head of content and media monetization, said in an interview ahead of the company's announcement on Tuesday about the plans. Players have downloaded the game, created by mobile game development studio PikPok, about 7 million times and virtually dunked over 5 billion cookies into a glass of milk, she said.

  • Alibaba tells vendors to halt drug sales online, cites government rule change 30 May 2016 | 7:12 am

    An employee is seen behind a glass wall with the logo of Alibaba at the company's headquarters on the outskirts of Hangzhou, Zhejiang provinceChinese e-commerce firm Alibaba Group Holding Ltd has told vendors on its Tmall website to stop selling medicine, saying a local regulator has issued an "urgent" directive halting drug sales via third-party platforms. Alibaba, in a notice dated May 27 seen by Reuters, cited a circular from the Hebei province branch of the China Food and Drug Administration (CFDA) on "urgent control measures relating to drug products". The regulator's surprise directive comes as the government promotes retail sales of over-the-counter (OTC) medicine, with a pledge to harness technology to solve issues as varied as high drug prices and snarling hospital queues.

  • Data analysis from Paris raid on Google will take months, possibly years: prosecutor 29 May 2016 | 11:37 am

    A woman holds her smart phone which displays the Google home page, in this picture illustrationBy Chine Labbé PARIS (Reuters) - Analysis of data seized by investigators in last week's raid of Google's Paris headquarters could possibly take years, French financial prosecutor Eliane Houlette said on Sunday. Dozens of French police raided Google's offices on Tuesday, escalating an investigation over suspected tax evasion. "We have collected a lot of computer data," Houlette said in an interview with Europe 1 radio, TV channel iTele and newspaper Le Monde, adding that 96 people took part in the raid.

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