One of the high-priority items on our roadmap for 2007 is completing work on Jingle, the set of XMPP extensions for voice and video that we first published in late 2005. Although it’s taken us about 16 months, we are getting quite close to advancing the Jingle specifications to Draft status within our standards process. Jingle, originally based on the technology defined by Google Talk team, is now widely used in the One Laptop Per Child project as well as in the Nokia 770 and the Nokia 800. Today we updated five of the main Jingle specs:Jingle core, Jingle Audio via RTP, Jingle Video via RTP, Jingle ICE Transport, and Jingle Raw UDP Transport. These specs should be ready for Last Call very soon now, so stay tuned for further updates.
- Seeking new XSF Treasurer
- Eyeball Networks become an XSF Sponsor
- XSF GSoC Students 2015
- Board goals for 2015
- Summit 17 – the presentations
- An introduction to xmppresearch.org
- XMPP in Google Summer of Code 2015
- No, it’s not the end of XMPP for Google Talk
- Thank you to new and returning XSF sponsors
- It’s all about choices and control
- XMPP Summit 17
- Upcoming events
- Happy Encrypted Network!
- XMPP on the Global Internet of Things Day
- Security Notice: Uncontrolled Resource Consumption with Highly-Compressed XMPP Stanzas
What is the XSF?
The XMPP Standards Foundation is an independent, nonprofit standards development organization whose primary mission is to define open protocols for presence, instant messaging, and real-time communication and collaboration on top of the IETF’s Extensible Messaging and Presence Protocol (XMPP).