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1
SMIL, Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language - Jack Jansen
SMIL, Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language - Jack Jansen
::2011/02/22::
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2
Tutorial de SMIL
Tutorial de SMIL
::2009/01/17::
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3
umh2006 2012-13 Lec004 Lenguajes Web  SMIL, Sincronización Multimedia
umh2006 2012-13 Lec004 Lenguajes Web SMIL, Sincronización Multimedia
::2013/06/04::
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4
SMIL Presentation
SMIL Presentation
::2010/08/11::
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5
Realplayer для сохранения потокового видео
Realplayer для сохранения потокового видео
::2012/07/03::
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6
Скачиваем из интернета видео программой RealPlayer
Скачиваем из интернета видео программой RealPlayer
::2012/03/17::
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7
DocEng 2011: Timesheets - When SMIL Meets HTML5 and CSS3
DocEng 2011: Timesheets - When SMIL Meets HTML5 and CSS3
::2011/09/27::
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8
Multimedia Integration Project
Multimedia Integration Project
::2014/06/14::
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9
iOS and Android synchronized multimedia presentation
iOS and Android synchronized multimedia presentation
::2011/09/09::
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10
MMS-FA06: Lecture 12: Synchronization (cont)
MMS-FA06: Lecture 12: Synchronization (cont)
::2011/04/25::
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11
Advanced Unity 3D Game Development Tutorial | Synchronizing Animation - Part 2
Advanced Unity 3D Game Development Tutorial | Synchronizing Animation - Part 2
::2013/07/30::
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12
Synchronized Streaming with VLC
Synchronized Streaming with VLC
::2012/07/30::
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13
Le Meridien Transform Logo Multimedia
Le Meridien Transform Logo Multimedia
::2014/06/02::
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14
Subjective Evaluation of Olfactory and Visual Media Synchronization
Subjective Evaluation of Olfactory and Visual Media Synchronization
::2013/04/04::
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15
Hybrid DVB-Video+IP-Video+IP-Subtitle Media Synchronization based on broadcast timeline enhancements
Hybrid DVB-Video+IP-Video+IP-Subtitle Media Synchronization based on broadcast timeline enhancements
::2012/12/20::
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16
http://www.smiledu.com SMILE- Scalable Multimedia in Local Education
http://www.smiledu.com SMILE- Scalable Multimedia in Local Education
::2010/08/22::
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17
Multitech @ EuroShop 2011 - Synchronized screens
Multitech @ EuroShop 2011 - Synchronized screens
::2011/03/01::
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18
The Interactive Multimedia Playroom
The Interactive Multimedia Playroom
::2010/05/30::
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19
SMIL sebagai Standar Bahasa Multimedia
SMIL sebagai Standar Bahasa Multimedia
::2012/06/28::
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20
SMIL 2006  Ven
SMIL 2006 Ven
::2011/06/12::
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21
Comizio pd SMIL 20/06/2013 Lombardi
Comizio pd SMIL 20/06/2013 Lombardi
::2013/06/21::
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22
smil Marie
smil Marie
::2011/01/28::
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23
NOiV - Wilma Willems, part 2 from 5
NOiV - Wilma Willems, part 2 from 5
::2011/01/13::
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24
Floyd
Floyd's Styl'n and Smil'n
::2013/07/18::
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25
Was anderhalf uur te laat en blij dat ik niet opgegeven had (Jack Jansen)
Was anderhalf uur te laat en blij dat ik niet opgegeven had (Jack Jansen)
::2011/07/29::
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26
my smil
my smil
::2012/04/08::
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27
09 OSX SMIL Assist Install
09 OSX SMIL Assist Install
::2014/04/04::
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28
sondre
sondre
::2012/01/01::
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29
NOiV - Wilma Willems, 1 from 5
NOiV - Wilma Willems, 1 from 5
::2011/01/13::
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30
Smil loverty
Smil loverty
::2012/11/19::
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31
my smile lol
my smile lol
::2011/07/12::
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32
RoboCop Trailer Schlechteste Synchro EVER!!! Part 1
RoboCop Trailer Schlechteste Synchro EVER!!! Part 1
::2013/12/10::
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33
sutter smil
sutter smil
::2010/12/26::
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34
With a smil
With a smil
::2012/10/20::
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35
smil
smil
::2008/06/01::
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36
September 2012: Programming for common people: introducing the new Red language - Kaj de Vos (1/2)
September 2012: Programming for common people: introducing the new Red language - Kaj de Vos (1/2)
::2012/09/20::
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37
CPS Access to Language Form
CPS Access to Language Form
::2013/03/12::
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38
2. MultimediaN Eculture - Jacco van Ossenbruggen
2. MultimediaN Eculture - Jacco van Ossenbruggen
::2011/02/21::
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39
September 2012: Programming for common people: introducing the new Red language - Kaj de Vos (2/2)
September 2012: Programming for common people: introducing the new Red language - Kaj de Vos (2/2)
::2012/09/20::
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40
Lecture -16 Extensible Markup Language (XML)
Lecture -16 Extensible Markup Language (XML)
::2008/08/06::
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41
Autovod Viewer Experience
Autovod Viewer Experience
::2010/08/06::
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42
3, Boron - Kaj de Vos @ Software Freedom Day 2010
3, Boron - Kaj de Vos @ Software Freedom Day 2010
::2011/01/02::
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43
Love:Life:Abortion: - A SMIL Presentation
Love:Life:Abortion: - A SMIL Presentation
::2008/02/22::
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44
Xtendevent
Xtendevent
::2013/12/16::
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45
Trends and Future
Trends and Future
::2013/03/14::
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46
The Globalisation and the Rubik
The Globalisation and the Rubik's Cube
::2013/03/06::
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47
openEyA webcasting - blackboard lectures recording
openEyA webcasting - blackboard lectures recording
::2009/06/26::
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48
Large Format Digital Signage
Large Format Digital Signage
::2013/05/30::
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49
Motorola KRZR K1
Motorola KRZR K1
::2014/06/10::
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50
Play music stored in mobile phone via bluetooth in Audi A4
Play music stored in mobile phone via bluetooth in Audi A4
::2010/08/11::
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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"SMIL" redirects here. For the early Swedish computer, see SMIL (computer).
Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language
Filename extension .smil
Internet media type application/smil+xml
Developed by World Wide Web Consortium
Type of format Markup language
Standard SMIL 1.0 (Recommendation)
SMIL 2.0 Second Edition (Recommendation)
SMIL 2.1 (Recommendation)
SMIL 3.0 (Recommendation)
Open format? Yes

Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language (SMIL (/ˈsml/)) is a World Wide Web Consortium recommended Extensible Markup Language (XML) markup language to describe multimedia presentations. It defines markup for timing, layout, animations, visual transitions, and media embedding, among other things. SMIL allows presenting media items such as text, images, video, audio, links to other SMIL presentations, and files from multiple web servers. SMIL markup is written in XML, and has similarities to HTML.

Version history[edit]

As of 2008, the W3C Recommendation for SMIL is SMIL 3.0.

SMIL 1.0[edit]

SMIL 1.0 became a W3C Recommendation in June 1999.

SMIL 2.0[edit]

SMIL 2.0 became a W3C Recommendation in August 2001. SMIL 2.0 introduced a modular language structure that facilitated integration of SMIL semantics into other XML-based languages. Basic animation and timing modules were integrated into Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) and the SMIL modules formed a basis for Timed-Text. The modular structure made it possible to define the standard SMIL language profile and the XHTML+SMIL language profile with common syntax and standard semantics.

SMIL 2.1[edit]

SMIL 2.1 became a W3C Recommendation in December 2005. SMIL 2.1 includes a small number of extensions based on practical experience gathered using SMIL in the Multimedia Messaging System on mobile phones.

SMIL 3.0[edit]

SMIL 3.0 became a W3C Recommendation in December 2008. It was first submitted as a W3C Working draft on December 21, 2006.[1] The last draft revision was released on October 6, 2008.[2][3]

SMIL documents[edit]

A SMIL document is similar in structure to an HTML document in that they are typically divided between an optional <head> section and a required <body> section. The <head> section contains layout and metadata information. The <body> section contains the timing information, and is generally composed of combinations of three main tags - sequential ("<seq>", simple playlists), parallel ("<par>", multi-zone/multi-layer playback) and exclusive ("<excl>", event-triggered interrupts). SMIL refers to media objects by URLs, allowing them to be shared between presentations and stored on different servers for load balancing. The language can also associate different media objects with different bandwidth requirements.

For playback scheduling, SMIL supports ISO-8601 wallclock() date/time specification to define begin/end events for playlists.

File extension[edit]

SMIL files take either a .smi or .smil file extension. However, SAMI files and Macintosh self mounting images also use .smi, which creates some ambiguity at first glance. As a result, SMIL files commonly use the .smil file extension to avoid confusion.

Combination with other XML-based standards[edit]

SMIL+SVG[edit]

Main article: SVG animation

SMIL is one of three means by which SVG animation can be achieved (the others being JavaScript and CSS animations).

SMIL+RSS or other web syndication methods[edit]

While RSS and Atom are web syndication methods, with the former being more popular as a syndication method for podcasts, SMIL is potentially useful as a script or playlist that can tie sequential pieces of multimedia together and can then be syndicated through RSS or Atom.[4][5] In addition, the combination of multimedia-laden .smil files with RSS or Atom syndication would be useful for accessibility to audio-enabled podcasts by the deaf through Timed Text closed captions,[6] and can also turn multimedia into hypermedia that can be hyperlinked to other linkable audio and video multimedia.[7]

SMIL+VoiceXML and SMIL+MusicXML[edit]

VoiceXML can be combined with SMIL to provide a sequential reading of several pre-provided pages or slides in a voice browser, while combining SMIL with MusicXML would allow for the creation of infinitely-recombinable sequences of music sheets. Combining SMIL+VoiceXML or SMIL+MusicXML with RSS or Atom could be useful in the creation of an audible pseudo-podcast with embedded hyperlinks, while combining SMIL+SVG with VoiceXML and/or MusicXML would be useful in the creation of an automatically audio-enabled vector graphics animation with embedded hyperlinks.

SMIL+TEI[edit]

SMIL is anticipated for use within TEI documents.[8]

Status of SMIL[edit]

SMIL is being implemented on handheld and mobile devices and has also spawned [9] the Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS) which is a video and picture equivalent of Short Message Service (SMS).

SMIL is also one of the underlying technologies used by HD DVD for advanced interactivity.[citation needed]

The field of Digital Signage is embracing SMIL as a means of controlling dynamic advertising in public areas.[10][11]

The internet video site Hulu uses SMIL as part of its media playing technology.[citation needed]

SMIL players[edit]

Software[edit]

In order to view a SMIL presentation, a client will need to have a SMIL player installed on his/her computer. Examples include:

It would be convenient to be able to show these SMIL files natively in web browser, eliminating the requirement of a separate SMIL player or plug-in. Currently, Microsoft's Internet Explorer has limited support for SMIL features. The open-source Mozilla project is incorporating SMIL and other XML-related technologies such as SVG and MathML into their browsers.

Hardware[edit]

  • IAdea XMP-300 media player
  • SpinetiX HMP100 Hyper Media Player
  • SpinetiX HMP130 Hyper Media Player
  • SpinetiX HMP200 Hyper Media Player
  • Thomson/Grass Valley MediaEdge-3 player
  • ViewSonic NMP-550 media player
  • ViewSonic EP1020r wireless display+player (supporting a subset of SMIL)
  • Innes DMC200 media player
  • Innes DME204 media player with HD H264 encoder embedded

Media player boxes based on dedicated 1080p decoder chips such as the Sigma Designs 8634 processor are getting SMIL players embedded in them.

Embedding SMIL files into XHTML web pages[edit]

A SMIL file must be embedded, then opened using a plug-in such as Apple's QuickTime or Microsoft's Windows Media Player to be viewed by a browser that doesn't support SMIL.

Sources[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ W3C 1st Working draft for SMIL 3.0
  2. ^ last draft revision of 3.0
  3. ^ Bulterman, D.C.A., & Rutledge, L. (2008). SMIL 3.0. New York, NY: Springer.
  4. ^ Podcasting & SMIL
  5. ^ Analysis of RSS+Time as a playlist format
  6. ^ Accessible Podcasting
  7. ^ Podcasting: SMIL Alternative?
  8. ^ Guidelines for Electronic Text Encoding and Interchange, [1], [2]
  9. ^ 3GPP, 3GPP TS 26.140 Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS); Media formats and codecs
  10. ^ DigiSigToday, Digital Signage Media Player to Support SMIL Standard, 2008
  11. ^ A-SMIL.ORG, SMIL for Digital Signage

External links[edit]

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