Don’t call me DOM

13 April 2005

Educational materials for Web Architecture

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The W3C Technical Architecture Group published its first volume of the Web architecture back in December — by the way, an excellent read for those that are versed into understanding the foundations of the Web technologies.

And now, they are asking for contributions to educational materials on this very topic, in exchange of having it reviewed by the Web architecture leading experts, and being linked from the W3C Web site, much the same way the QA Team has been asking for contributions to QA Tips; so, if you have anything in your basket that fits the description, it’s probably a good deal.

Are you teaching a course related to Web Architecture? Do you train webmasters? The TAG encourages sharing educational materials of all sorts, from excercises to articles, to slides and presentation materials.

If you have something to share, please let us know! We intend to review materials on a best-effort basis if you send a pointer to www-tag@w3.org (a mailing list with public archive). We hope you will be able to address any comments that come up in the course of our review. We’re interested to know about the audience of your materials, the terms under which other people can use it, whether it’s actively maintained or just archival, and so on.

Picture of Dominique Hazael-MassieuxDominique Hazaël-Massieux (dom@w3.org) is part of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Staff; his interests cover a number of Web technologies, as well as the usage of open source software in a distributed work environment.