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The browser can also be commanded to automatically download the new data for the user.
RSS feed data is presented to users using software called a news aggregator.
Guha and others in Apple Computer's Advanced Technology Group developed the Meta Content Framework.
This would be Netscape's last participation in RSS development for eight years.
As RSS was being embraced by web publishers who wanted their feeds to be used on My. Com and other early RSS portals, Netscape dropped RSS support from My. Com in April 2001 during new owner AOL's restructuring of the company, also removing documentation and tools that supported the format.
Two parties emerged to fill the void, with neither Netscape's help nor approval: The RSS-DEV Working Group and Dave Winer, whose User Land Software had published some of the first publishing tools outside Netscape that could read and write RSS.
The RSS reader checks the user's feeds regularly for new information and can automatically download it, if that function is enabled. The RSS formats were preceded by several attempts at web syndication that did not achieve widespread popularity.
The basic idea of restructuring information about websites goes back to as early as 1995, when Ramanathan V.
This new version, which reclaimed the name RDF Site Summary from RSS 0.9, reintroduced support for RDF and added XML namespaces support, adopting elements from standard metadata vocabularies such as Dublin Core.
In December 2000, Winer released RSS 0.92 a minor set of changes aside from the introduction of the enclosure element, which permitted audio files to be carried in RSS feeds and helped spark podcasting.
He also released drafts of RSS 0.93 and RSS 0.94 that were subsequently withdrawn.
The RDF (or RSS 1.*) branch includes the following versions: Later versions in each branch are backward-compatible with earlier versions (aside from non-conformant RDF syntax in 0.90), and both versions include properly documented extension mechanisms using XML Namespaces, either directly (in the 2.* branch) or through RDF (in the 1.* branch). "The Myth of RSS Compatibility", an article written in 2004 by RSS critic and Atom advocate Mark Pilgrim, discusses RSS version compatibility issues in more detail.
The extension mechanisms make it possible for each branch to copy innovations in the other.
which allows users to access updates to online content in a standardized, computer-readable format.