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Attention Profiling Mark-up Language

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Title: Attention Profiling Mark-up Language  
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Subject: Open standard, OPML, Phil Morle, Personalization, News aggregator, List of XML markup languages, Attention (disambiguation), DataPortability, Gnolia
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Attention Profiling Mark-up Language

APML (Attention Profiling Mark-up Language) is an XML-based format for expressing a person's interests and dislikes.

Overview

APML allows people to share their own personal attention profile in much the same way that OPML allows the exchange of reading lists between news readers. The idea behind APML is to compress all forms of attention data into a portable file format containing a description of the user's rated interests.

The APML Workgroup

The APML Workgroup is tasked with maintaining and refining the APML specification. The APML Workgroup is made up of industry experts and leaders and was founded by Chris Saad and Ashley Angell.[1] The workgroup allows public recommendations and input, and actively evangelises the public’s "Attention Rights". The workgroup also adheres to the principles of Media 2.0 Best Practices.

Services

Services that have adopted APML

  • Bloglines is an RSS reader. It is one of the major RSS readers on the web, with its main competitor being Google Reader. Bloglines announced it will support APML.[2]
  • OpenLink Data Spaces is a Distributed Collaborative Web Application Platform, Social Network and Content Management System.

Specifications

  • Specifications at apml.org

Example

Example taken from the APML wikisite.



  
    Example APML file for apml.org
    Written by Hand
    sample@apml.org
    2007-03-11T01:55:00Z
  

  
    
      
        
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
          
        

        
          
            
          
        
      

      
        
          
        
 
       
          
            
          
        
      
    

    

      

      
        
          
        

        
          
            
          
        
      
    

    
      
        
      
    

  

See also

References

  1. ^ Australian The APML Website
  2. ^ Bloglines Blog
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