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Channel: Billy Ellis
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Published: 2015/02/11
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Franco Fichtner: An introduction to userland networking
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Channel: Sniper Network
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Channel: media.ccc.de
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Channel: Electron Userland
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Channel: SoftYor Solutions
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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UserLand Software
Private
Industry Internet, software
Founded 1988
Headquarters Los Altos, California, US
Key people
Dave Winer (founder and former CEO), Jean-Louis Gassée (former board member), John Robb (former president), Robert Scoble (former Director of Marketing)
Products Web content management and blogging software packages and services
Number of employees
fewer than 10 at any time
Website www.userland.com

UserLand Software is a US-based software company, founded in 1988,[1] that sells web content management and blogging software packages and services.

Company history[edit]

Dave Winer founded the company in 1988 after leaving Symantec in the spring of 1988. Jean-Louis Gassée, who resigned in 1990 as chief of Apple's product development, came to serve on UserLand's board of directors.[2]

Frontier[edit]

UserLand's first product release of April 1989 was UserLand IPC, a developer tool for interprocess communication that was intended to evolve into a cross-platform RPC tool.[3] In January 1992 UserLand released version 1.0 of Frontier,[4] a scripting environment for the Macintosh which included an object database and a scripting language named UserTalk.[5][6] At the time of its original release, Frontier was the only system-level scripting environment for the Macintosh,[7] but Apple was working on its own scripting language, AppleScript,[8] and started bundling it with the MacOS 7 system software. As a consequence, most Macintosh scripting work came to be done in the less powerful, but free, scripting language provided by Apple.[9]

UserLand responded to Applescript by re-positioning Frontier as a Web development environment,[10] distributing the software free of charge with the "Aretha" release of May 1995.[11] In late 1996, Frontier 4.1 had become "an integrated development environment that lends itself to the creation and maintenance of Web sites and management of Web pages sans much busywork,"[12] and by the time Frontier 4.2 was released in January 1997, the software was firmly established in the realms of website management and CGI scripting,[7] allowing users to "taste the power of large-scale database publishing with free software."[13]

Frontier's NewsPage suite came to play a pivotal role in the emergence of blogging through its adoption by Jorn Barger,[14] Chris Gulker and others in the 1997–98 period.[15]

UserLand launched a Windows version of Frontier 5.0 in January 1998[16] and began charging for licenses again with the 5.1 release of June 1998.[17][18]

Frontier subsequently became the kernel for two of UserLand's products, Manila and Radio UserLand, as well as Dave Winer's OPML Editor, all of which support the UserTalk scripting language.

UserLand eventually placed Frontier under the open source GNU General Public License with the 10.0a1 release of September 28, 2004.[19] Frontier is now maintained by the Frontier Kernel Project.

Early Web building applications[edit]

Userland developed two pioneering Web building applications, AutoWeb[20] in early 1995 and Clay Basket[21] later that year. Both applications went through a free public beta period, yet neither was ever released in a 1.0 version. In 1996 Clay Basket was abandoned in favor of improved Web publishing functionality built into Frontier.[22]

Manila[edit]

Launched as part of Frontier 6.1 in November 1999,[23] Manila is a content management system that allows the hosting of web sites and their editing through a browser.[24] Within days of releasing Manila, UserLand set up a free Manila hosting service, EditThisPage.com,[25] which quickly became a popular weblogging service.

Radio UserLand[edit]

Radio UserLand is a client-side weblog system that hosts blogs on UserLand's servers for an annual software license fee. The software includes an RSS aggregator and was one of the first applications to both send and receive audio files as RSS enclosures (see podcasting). UserLand was an early adopter of the RSS syndication method, merging Winer's Scripting News XML format with Netscape's RSS.

First released as a public beta under the name Pike in March 2000,[26] the software came to be released in synch with Manila version numbering: the initial release of 2001 was named Radio UserLand 7.0[27] and its only major upgrade in 2002 Radio UserLand 8.0.[28] The software is no longer considered to be under active development.[29]

XML-based protocols and formats[edit]

UserLand counts among the earliest adopters of XML, with first experiments made in late 1997.[30] The company was involved in the development, specification and implementation of several XML formats and was noted for its commitment to openness.[31]

XML-RPC[edit]

Created in 1998 by UserLand Software and Microsoft,[32] XML-RPC is a remote procedure call protocol which uses XML to encode its calls and HTTP as a transport mechanism.[33]

UserLand first included a stable XML-RPC framework with its 5.1.3 release of Frontier in August 1998[34] and subsequently made extensive use of XML-RPC in its Frontier-based products, Manila and Radio UserLand. XML-RPC is also used in the MetaWeblog API.

SOAP[edit]

SOAP evolved from XML-RPC and was designed as an object-access protocol by Dave Winer, Don Box, Bob Atkinson, and Mohsen Al-Ghosein in 1998, with backing from Microsoft, where Atkinson and Al-Ghosein worked at the time.

SOAP 1.1 was submitted to the W3C by Microsoft, IBM, and UserLand, amongst others, on May 9, 2000.[35] Version 1.2 of the proposed standard[36] became a W3C recommendation on June 24, 2003.

RSS[edit]

RSS (abbreviation for Really Simple Syndication) is a family of Web feed formats used to publish frequently updated works—such as blog entries, news headlines, audio, and video—in a standardized format.[37] An RSS document (which is called a "feed", "web feed",[38] or "channel") includes full or summarized text, plus metadata such as publishing dates and authorship.

Between 1999 and 2003, UserLand contributed various versions of the RSS specification. For an overview of the process see the History of web syndication technology.

Using RSS, UserLand also ran one of the first Web aggregators, My.UserLand.Com, which allowed users to follow numerous weblogs from a single web page.

Userland's RSS advocacy led them to develop RSS feeds for the New York Times company.[39] The original feeds used a variation on standard RSS, and the feeds were only publicized to UserLand Radio bloggers. The Times later broadened its support of RSS, but the original relationship is still visible in Times RSS feed addresses, such as "http://www.nytimes.com/services/xml/rss/userland/HomePage.xml"

OPML[edit]

Outline Processor Markup Language (OPML) is an XML format for outlines. Originally developed in 2000 as a native file format for Radio UserLand's outliner application, it has since been adopted for other uses, the most common being to exchange lists of web feeds between web feed aggregators.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Winer, Dave (1988). "Outliners & Programming". Userland. Retrieved August 15, 2008.  (official site)
  2. ^ Siegman, Ken; Don Clark (January 10, 1991). "MacWorld Expo ‒ New Products, Heavy Traffic". The San Francisco Chronicle (Final ed.). San Francisco. p. C3. 
  3. ^ Dyson, Esther (April 1989). "Userland: Plumbing for the Mac". Release 1.0. 89 (4). pp. 4 ‒ 6. 
  4. ^ "Userland launches Frontier scripting tool for Macintosh". InfoWorld. January 20, 1992. p. 20. 
  5. ^ Miller, Michael J. (May 13, 1992). "Frontier lets Mac users build scripts across applications". InfoWorld. Retrieved February 23, 2012. 
  6. ^ Swaine, Michael (September 1992). "Frontier:UserLand's scripting tool lets you write your own utilities for automating your desktop". MacUser. Retrieved February 23, 2012. 
  7. ^ a b Neuburg, Matt (January 1998). Frontier: The Definitive Guide. O'Reilly. Retrieved January 31, 2011. 
  8. ^ Zachary, G. Pascal (1992-05-01). "Apple enlists small company for software". Wall Street Journal. New York. 
  9. ^ Hill, Brian (1996). "UserLand's power trio makes net.waves". Slack Magazine. Archived from the original on May 12, 1997. Retrieved February 3, 2011. 
  10. ^ Winer, Dave (1997). "The Story of Frontier". Userland. Retrieved August 8, 2008. 
  11. ^ Winer, Dave (May 9, 1995). "Being Free". DaveNet. Retrieved August 9, 2008. 
  12. ^ Crabb, Don (November 18, 1996). "Webmasters get welcome relief with Frontier 4.1". MacWEEK. 
  13. ^ Veen, Jeffrey (November 24, 1997). "Object-Oriented Publishing on the Web". Webmonkey. Archived from the original on August 28, 1999. 
  14. ^ Rosenberg, Scott (June 16, 2009). "They shall know you through your links: Jorn Barger, filters". Say Everything: How Blogging Began, What It's Becoming, and Why It Matters (eBook ed.). New York: Crown. p. 75. ISBN 978-0-307-45138-5. 
  15. ^ Ammann, Rudolf (2009). "Jorn Barger, the NewsPage network and the emergence of the weblog community". Proceedings of the 20th ACM conference on hypertext and hypermedia. Torino, Italy: ACM. pp. 279–288. doi:10.1145/1557914.1557962. ISBN 978-1-60558-486-7. Retrieved July 15, 2009. 
  16. ^ Userland (January 30, 1998). "Frontier 5.0 is shipping!". Frontier News. Retrieved August 8, 2008. 
  17. ^ Walsh, Jeff (June 29, 1998). "UserLand releases Frontier 5.1, drops freeware model". InfoWorld. Archived from the original on September 15, 1999. Retrieved August 9, 2008. 
  18. ^ Morgenstern, David (June 26, 1998). "Frontier blazing Internet trail". MacWeek. Archived from the original on June 18, 2000. Retrieved May 29, 2010. 
  19. ^ Winer, Dave (September 28, 2004). "Introducing Frontier 10.0a1". Kernel Scripting. Archived from the original on October 9, 2004. 
  20. ^ Duncan, Geoff (May 29, 1995). "Frontier Justice". TidBits. Retrieved May 6, 2009. 
  21. ^ Engst, Adam C. (April 29, 1996). "More Bookmarks than Books, Part III". TidBits. Retrieved May 6, 2009. 
  22. ^ Winer, Dave (December 31, 1996). "The Art of Moving Forward". DaveNet. Retrieved May 6, 2009. 
  23. ^ Winer, Dave (November 29, 1999). "Frontier 6.1 has been released!". Userland Frontier. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  24. ^ Mattson, Wendy J. (December 3, 1999). "UserLand unfolds Manila". MacWeek. Archived from the original on March 2, 2000. Retrieved January 24, 2011. 
  25. ^ Winer, Dave (December 8, 1999). "EditThisPage.Com". DaveNet. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  26. ^ Winer, Dave (March 25, 2000). "What is Pike?". Retrieved November 3, 2008. 
  27. ^ Userland (March 9, 2001). "Radio Userland is shipping!". Frontier News. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  28. ^ Winer, Dave (January 11, 2002). "Estimated time of arrival: 6:30PM Pacific". Scripting News. Archived from the original on February 6, 2009. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  29. ^ Winer, Dave (April 28, 2007). "Twitter as coral reef". Scripting News. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  30. ^ Winer, Dave (December 15, 1997). "Scripting News in XML". DaveNet. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  31. ^ Dumbill, Edd (October 13, 1999). "XML Inter-Application Protocols". XML.com. Retrieved June 3, 2009. 
  32. ^ Box, Don (April 1, 2001). "A Brief History of SOAP". O'Reilly. Retrieved October 9, 2008. 
  33. ^ Simon St. Laurent; Joe Johnston; Edd Dumbill (2001). Programming Web Services With Xml-Rpc. O'Reilly Media, Inc. ISBN 978-0-596-00119-3. Retrieved 11 June 2012. 
  34. ^ Userland (August 16, 1998). "Frontier 5.1.3 Change Notes". Userland Frontier. Retrieved March 13, 2009. 
  35. ^ Userland (May 9, 2000). "UserLand Submits SOAP 1.1 to World Wide Web Consortium". Userland. Retrieved March 7, 2009. 
  36. ^ SOAP Version 1.2 specification
  37. ^ Libby, Dan (July 10, 1999). "RSS 0.91 Spec, revision 3". Netscape Communications. Archived from the original on December 4, 2000. Retrieved February 14, 2007. 
  38. ^ "Web feeds | RSS | The Guardian | guardian.co.uk", The Guardian, London, 2008, webpage: GuardianUK-webfeeds.
  39. ^ Accessing the NY Times archive through their RSS feeds – Backend.Userland.Com

External links[edit]

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