Saturday, September 1, 2012

[Gd] Dev Channel Update for Chrome OS

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Chrome Releases: Dev Channel Update for Chrome OS


The Dev channel has been updated to 22.0.1229.26 (Platform version: 2723.50.1) for Chromebooks (Acer AC700, Samsung Series 5 550, Samsung Chromebook Series 3, and Cr-48) and Samsung Chromebox Series 3. This build contains a number of stability improvements. Systems will be updated over the next several days.

Highlights of these changes are:
  • Updated Pepper Flash version
  • Fixed 142422 - Ctrl-W in a maximized window no longer causes a crash
  • Fixed 140381 - Formatting a USB device from File Manager
  • Wifi stability fixes


Known issues:
  • 33591 - There are reports on some Samsung Chromebook devices that visiting websites that enables the webcam causes a crash.
If you find new issues, please let us know by visiting our
help site or filing a bug. Interested in switching channels? Find out how. You can submit feedback using ‘Report an issue’ under the wrench menu.

Danielle Drew
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/09/dev-channel-update-for-chrome-os.html

Friday, August 31, 2012

[Gd] Fridaygram: Live, Tatooine, Sky Bikes

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Google Developers Blog: Fridaygram: Live, Tatooine, Sky Bikes

Author PictureBy Ashleigh Rentz, Google Developers Blog Editor Emerita

It’s been two months since we wrapped up Google I/O 2012, and there’s been no shortage of topics for Google’s developer advocates to discuss with the community afterward! Google Developers Live opens the door to two-way communication all year long by hosting online office hours sessions, but it also offers other viewing opportunities like interviews with community figures and tech-centric reviews of Android games. With over 100 new episodes recorded for posterity since I/O, chances are good that we’ve all missed something fascinating. Why not flip backward through the events calendar this weekend and see what’s been happening in our studios?

While our own cameras are focused on earthly developers, NASA has their sights on the skies. This week, astronomers discovered a new binary star system with multiple planets circling those stars. One of these planets with two suns is even within the habitable zone. It may not be in a galaxy far far away, but the similarities to Tatooine are still fun to speculate on.

Finally, this week’s addition of bicycle navigation to Google Maps for Android is welcome news to we pedal-powered commuters, but the stakes have been raised... A team at University of Maryland recently built a new human-powered helicopter, and videos of the test flights are now making the rounds on YouTube. It’ll be an awesome day when Google Maps helps me find my way to work pedaling one of those!


Each week, we bring you a Fridaygram full of interesting things that help keep your weekend geekarific. Ashleigh is our editor emerita who comes back to visit when Scott takes some time away from the office. This week, we join many others around the world in saying a somber farewell to Neil Armstrong, an inspiration to us all.

URL: http://googledevelopers.blogspot.com/2012/08/fridaygram-live-tatooine-sky-bikes.html

[Gd] Dev Channel Update

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Chrome Releases: Dev Channel Update

The Dev channel has been updated to 23.0.1251.2 for Windows, Mac and ChromeFrame platforms.

All

  • Fixes several known top crashers (Issue: 144436)
  • Fixed tab strip menu not working (Issue: 144425)

Windows
  • IndexedDB.open no longer hangs on windows (Issue: 143680)

More details about additional changes are available in the svn log of all revisions.

You can find out about getting on the Dev channel here: http://dev.chromium.org/getting-involved/dev-channel.

If you find new issues, please let us know by filing a bug at http://code.google.com/p/chromium/issues/entry

Karen Grunberg
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/dev-channel-update_31.html

[Gd] Testing 2.0

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Google Testing Blog: Testing 2.0


By Anthony F. Voellm (aka Tony the perfguy)

It’s amazing what has happened in the field of test in the last 20 years... a lot of “art” has turned into “science”. Computer scientists, engineers, and many other disciplines have worked on provable systems and calculus, pioneered model based testing, invented security fuzz testing, and even settled on a common pattern for unit tests called xunit. The xunit pattern shows up in open source software like JUnit as well as in Microsoft development test tools.

With all this innovation in test, there’s no wonder test is dead.  The situation is no different from the late 1800’s when patents were declared dead. Everything had been invented. So now that everything in test has been invented, it’s dead.

Well... if you believe everything in test has been invented then please stop reading now :)

As an aside:  “Test is dead” was a keynote at the Google Test Automation Conference (GTAC) in 2011.  You can watch that talk and many other GTAC test talks on YouTube, and I definitely recommend you check them out here.  Talks span a wide range of topics ranging from GUI Automation to Cloud.

What really excites me these days is that we have closed a chapter on test. A lot of the foundation of writing and testing great software has been laid (examples at the beginning of the post, tools like Webdriver for UI, FIO for storage, and much more), which I think of as Testing 1.0. We all use Testing 1.0 day in and day out. In fact at Google, most of the developers (called Software Engineers or SWEs) do the basic Testing 1.0 work and we have a high bar on quality.  Knuth once said "Be careful about using the following code -- I've only proven that it works, I haven't tested it." 

This brings us to the current charter in test which I call Testing 1.5.  This chapter is being written by computer scientists, applied scientists, engineers, developers, statisticians, and many other disciplines.  These people come together in the Software Engineer in Test (SET) and Test Engineer (TE) roles at Google. SET/TEs focus on; developing software faster, building it better the first time, testing it in depth, releasing it quicker, and making sure it works in all environments.  We often put deep test focus on Security, Reliability and Performance.  I sometimes think of the SET/TE’s as risk assessors whose role is to figure out the probability of finding a bug, and then working to reduce that probability. Super interesting computer science problems where we take a solid engineering approach, rather than a process oriented / manual / people intensive based approach.  We always look to scale with machines wherever possible.

While Testing 1.0 is done and 1.5 is alive and well, it’s Testing 2.0 that gets me up early in the morning to start my day. Imagine if we could reinvent how we use and think about tests.  What if we could automate the complex decisions on good and bad quality that humans are still so good at today? What would it look like if we had a system collecting all the “quality signals” (think: tests, production information, developer behavior, …) and could predict how good the code is today, and what it most likely will be tomorrow? That would be so awesome...

Google is working on Testing 2.0 and we’ll continue to contribute to Testing 1.0 and 1.5. Nothing is static... keep up or miss an amazing ride.

Peace.... Tony

Special thanks to Chris, Simon, Anthony, Matt, Asim, Ari, Baran, Jim, Chaitali, Rob, Emily, Kristen, Annie, and many others for providing input and suggestions for this post.
URL: http://googletesting.blogspot.com/2012/08/testing-20.html

[Gd] Chrome OS Management Console Update

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Chrome Releases: Chrome OS Management Console Update


The Chrome OS settings in the administrator control panel has been updated. This update brings new features including:
Known issues are available here. Enterprise customers can report an issue by contacting support.

Lawrence Lui
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/chrome-os-management-console-update.html

[Gd] Beta Channel Update for Chrome OS

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Chrome Releases: Beta Channel Update for Chrome OS

The Beta channel has been updated to 22.0.1229.26 (Platform versions: 2723.52.0 on Samsung Chromebook Series 5, and 2723.50.0 on Samsung Chromebook Series 5 550, Samsung Chromebox Series 3, Acer AC700, and Cr-48). This build contains a number of stability improvements. 

Highlights of these changes are:

  • Updated Pepper Flash version
  • Fixed 142422 - Ctrl-W in a maximized window no longer causes a crash
  • Fixed 140381 - Formatting a USB device from File Manager

Known issues:
  • 33591 - There are reports on Samsung Chromebook devices that visiting websites that enables the webcam causes a crash.
If you find new issues, please let us know by visiting our
help site or filing a bug. Interested in switching channels? Find out how. You can submit feedback using ‘Report an issue’ under the wrench menu.

Danielle Drew
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/beta-channel-update-for-chrome-os_30.html

[Gd] Stable Channel Update

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Chrome Releases: Stable Channel Update

The Stable channel has been updated to 21.0.1180.89 for Linux, Mac, Windows and Chrome Frame

This build fixes the following issues:

Security fixes and rewards:
Please see the Chromium security page for more detail. Note that the referenced bugs may be kept private until a majority of our users are up to date with the fix.

  • [$500] [121347] Medium CVE-2012-2865: Out-of-bounds read in line breaking. Credit to miaubiz.
  • [$1000] [134897] High CVE-2012-2866: Bad cast with run-ins. Credit to miaubiz.
  • [135485] Low CVE-2012-2867: Browser crash with SPDY.
  • [$500] [136881] Medium CVE-2012-2868: Race condition with workers and XHR. Credit to miaubiz.
  • [137778] High CVE-2012-2869: Avoid stale buffer in URL loading. Credit to Fermin Serna of the Google Security Team.
  • [138672] [140368] Low CVE-2012-2870: Lower severity memory management issues in XPath. Credit to Nicolas Gregoire.
  • [$1000] [138673] High CVE-2012-2871: Bad cast in XSL transforms. Credit to Nicolas Gregoire.
  • [$500] [142956] Medium CVE-2012-2872: XSS in SSL interstitial. Credit to Emmanuel Bronshtein.

Many of the above bugs were detected using AddressSanitizer.


If you find new issues, please let us know by filing a bug at http://code.google.com/p/chromium/issues/entry

Karen Grunberg
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/stable-channel-update_30.html

[Gd] Lossless and Transparency Modes in WebP

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Chromium Blog: Lossless and Transparency Modes in WebP

Cross-posted on the Google Developers Blog

At Google, we are constantly looking at ways to make web pages load faster. One way to do this is by making web images smaller. This is especially important for mobile devices where smaller images save both bandwidth and battery life. Earlier this month, we released version 0.2 of the WebP library that adds support for lossless and transparency modes to compress images. This version provides CPU and memory performance comparable to or better than PNG, yet results in 26% smaller files.

WebP’s improved compression comes from advanced techniques such as dedicated entropy codes for different color channels, exploiting 2D locality of backward reference distances and a color cache of recently used colors. This complements basic techniques such as dictionary coding, Huffman coding and color indexing transform. We think that we've only scratched the surface in improving compression. Our newly added support for alpha transparency with lossy images promises additional gains in this space, helping make WebP an efficient replacement for PNG.

The new WebP modes are supported natively in the latest Beta version of Chrome. The bit stream specification for these new WebP modes has been finalized and the container specification has been updated. We thank the community for their valuable feedback and for helping us evolve WebP as a new image compression format for the web. We encourage you to try these new compression methods on your favorite set of images, check out the code, and continue to provide feedback.

Posted by Jyrki Alakuijala - Software Engineer
URL: http://blog.chromium.org/2012/08/lossless-and-transparency-modes-in-webp.html

Thursday, August 30, 2012

[Gd] Lossless and Transparency Modes in WebP

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Google Developers Blog: Lossless and Transparency Modes in WebP

Author PictureBy Jyrki Alakuijala, WebP Team

At Google, we are constantly looking at ways to make web pages load faster. One way to do this is by making web images smaller. This is especially important for mobile devices where smaller images save both bandwidth and battery life. Earlier this month, we released version 0.2 of the WebP library that adds support for lossless and transparency modes to compress images. This version provides CPU and memory performance comparable to or better than PNG, yet results in 26% smaller files.

WebP’s improved compression comes from advanced techniques such as dedicated entropy codes for different color channels, exploiting 2D locality of backward reference distances and a color cache of recently used colors. This complements basic techniques such as dictionary coding, Huffman coding and color indexing transform. We think that we've only scratched the surface in improving compression. Our newly added support for alpha transparency with lossy images promises additional gains in this space, helping make WebP an efficient replacement for PNG.

The new WebP modes are supported natively in the latest Beta version of Chrome. The bit stream specification for these new WebP modes has been finalized and the container specification has been updated. We thank the community for their valuable feedback and for helping us evolve WebP as a new image compression format for the web. We encourage you to try these new compression methods on your favorite set of images, check out the code, and continue to provide feedback.

Dr. Jyrki Alakuijala is a Software Engineer with a special interest in data compression. He is a father of five daughters, and sings in the Finnish Choir in Z├╝rich. Before joining Google, Jyrki worked in neurosurgical and radiotherapy development.

Posted by Ashleigh Rentz, Editor Emerita

URL: http://googledevelopers.blogspot.com/2012/08/lossless-and-transparency-modes-in-webp.html

[Gd] Revevol Quality Dashboard

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Google Apps Developer Blog: Revevol Quality Dashboard

Editor’s Note: Guest author Romain Vialard works at Revevol, an international service provider dedicated to Google Apps and other Cloud solutions. -- Jan Kleinert

In a previous post, Improving Revevol’s Productivity with Google Apps Script, we demonstrated how Apps Script helped us handle a lot of training requests. For any given client, using tools we built with Google Apps Script, we are able to quickly find the perfect trainer depending on variables like the date, the place, the language and the training scope. To ensure that the training we do meets a consistent quality bar, we send a survey to all the participants at the end of the training. This post discusses how we use Google Apps to conduct these surveys to glean insight into the quality of our training.

We started our survey project by using simple Google Forms to poll our users. Each form creates a spreadsheet per language, each with thousands of submissions. From this data, we need to create visualizations to quickly make sense of all the information we gather. We want our international clients to each be presented with a unique dashboard for trainings in all their subsidiaries, our change managers to be able to see the results of any specific training to be sure that everything went well, and our trainers to see only the data they need.


We used Apps Script to tie all the pieces together to fulfill these requirements. We created a translation table in a spreadsheet to automate the translation of each survey, and persist the results using JSON two-dimensional arrays in a spreadsheet cell. Using this data, we present a web based front-end to show several charts and bring controls to filter the data in many ways. Each client is provided with a special access key that allows them to view the dashboards relevant to their organization. Clients log in via their existing Google Accounts, and the application presents and enforces appropriate access control rights that are depending upon their role in the organization.


This dashboard shows a few different charts along with a tabular display of the data.

With the recent addition of libraries in Apps Script, we were able to build this dashboard in a very short amount of time using a few of the notable script libraries linked to from the Apps Script documentation.

With ArrayLib’s method filterByText(data, columnIndex, value), we are able to implement filtering to enforce access controls by role:


if (e.parameter.selectedTrainer != 'All' &&
e.parameter.selectedTrainer != undefined)
data = ArrayLib.filterByText(data,
1,
e.parameter.selectedTrainer);
if (e.parameter.selectedClient != 'All' &&
e.parameter.selectedClient != undefined)
data = ArrayLib.filterByText(data,
2,
e.parameter.selectedClient.split(','));

With PivotChartsLib, we can create charts based on our survey results in only a few lines of code:


var grid = app.createGrid(3, 2);
var chart = PivotChartsLib.createColumnChart(data, 10);
grid.setWidget(0, 0, chart);
var chart = PivotChartsLib.createPieChart(data, 9);
grid.setWidget(0, 1, chart);
var chart = PivotChartsLib.createColumnChart(data, 6);
grid.setWidget(1, 0, chart);

Apps Script is all about Google Apps. Applications running on Apps Script handle authentication as well as integrating seamlessly with spreadsheets as well as other parts of Google Apps. With Apps Script, we have a powerful tool to tie together all of the more general services from Google Apps and build rich, domain specific applications for our clients.


Romain Vialard   profile | YouTube

Romain Vialard is a Google Apps Change Management consultant at Revevol. Romain writes scripts to automate everyday tasks, add functionality and facilitate rapid adoption of cutting edge web infrastructures. As a Google Apps Script Top Contributor, he has also built many of the top scripts in the Apps Script Gallery, including the very popular Gmail Meter.


URL: http://googleappsdeveloper.blogspot.com/2012/08/revevol-quality-dashboard.html

Wednesday, August 29, 2012

[Gd] Beta Channel Update

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Chrome Releases: Beta Channel Update

The Beta channel has been updated to 22.0.1229.26 for Windows, Mac, and Linux.  A complete log of what changed can be found in the svn revision log.  Instructions and download links for our different release channels are available on the Chromium wiki.  If you find what you think is a new bug, please file it in our issue tracker.

Jason Kersey
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/beta-channel-update_29.html

[Gd] SIte Errors Breakdown

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Official Google Webmaster Central Blog: SIte Errors Breakdown

Webmaster level: All

Today we’re announcing more detailed Site Error information in Webmaster Tools. This information is useful when looking for the source of your Site Errors. For example, if your site suffers from server connectivity problems, your server may simply be misconfigured; then again, it could also be completely unavailable!  Since each Site Error (DNS, server connectivity, and robots.txt fetch) is comprised of several unique issues, we’ve broken down each category into more specific errors to provide you with a better analysis of your site’s health.

Site Errors will display statistics for each of your site-wide crawl errors from the past 90 days.  In addition, it will show the failure rates for any category-specific errors that have been affecting your site.



If you’re not sure what a particular error means, you can read a short description of it by hovering over its entry in the legend.  You can find more detailed information by following the “More info” link in the tooltip.


We hope that these changes will make Site Errors even more informative and helpful in keeping your site in tip-top shape.  If you have any questions or suggestions, please let us know through the Webmaster Tools Help Forum.

Written by Cesar Cuenca and Tiffany Wang, Webmaster Tools Interns
URL: http://googlewebmastercentral.blogspot.com/2012/08/site-errors-breakdown.html

[Gd] Google Drive Hackathon in Tel Aviv, Israel

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Google Apps Developer Blog: Google Drive Hackathon in Tel Aviv, Israel

Hey Tel Aviv developers!

We are organizing a hackathon focusing on Google Drive next week. If you’d like to learn more about the Google Drive SDK and have fun developing your first Google Drive application, join us there!

The event will take place at the Afeka Tel Aviv Academic College of Engineering. We’ll start with an introduction to the Google Drive SDK at 17:30 on Tuesday September 4th 2012 and the hackathon will run through the whole of the next day. We’ll also have some of the Android team to talk a bit about Android, so be sure to check that out. See the detailed agenda of this 2-day event.

Don’t forget to register and have a look at this document to help you prepare.

See you there!


Nicolas Garnier profile | twitter | events

Nicolas Garnier joined Google’s Developer Relations in 2008 and lives in Zurich. He is a Developer Advocate focusing on Google Apps and Web APIs. Before joining Google, Nicolas worked at Airbus and at the French Space Agency where he built web applications for scientific researchers.

URL: http://googleappsdeveloper.blogspot.com/2012/08/google-drive-hackathon-in-tel-aviv.html

[Gd] Now in BigQuery: batch queries and a connector for Excel

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Google Developers Blog: Now in BigQuery: batch queries and a connector for Excel

Author Photo
By Ryan Boyd, Developer Advocate for Cloud Data Services

Businesses and developers are using BigQuery to solve a wide variety of use cases – from optimizing advertising campaigns, to spotting inventory shortfalls, to understanding customer behavior. Accommodating these varied use cases requires BigQuery to be flexible, both for the developers integrating applications with the API and for the analysts running ad-hoc queries. Today we’ve made it more flexible by adding batch queries and a connector for Microsoft Excel.

Batch priority queries

BigQuery was designed for ad-hoc, iterative analytics on millions-to-billions of rows of data. When you’re diving into your data to gain insights, you want your queries to run in seconds rather than waiting minutes or hours. Sometimes our customers don’t need these fast responses when they’re running nightly jobs to update dashboards or reports, but want to use the same BigQuery technology and underlying datasets for these queries. We’ve now added batch pricing to accommodate these developers, allowing them to run their queries at a significantly lower cost.

Here’s how to set the priority to ‘batch’ when submitting a new query via the Google APIs Client Library for Java:
    Job job = new Job();
   JobConfiguration config = new JobConfiguration();
   JobConfigurationQuery queryConfig = new JobConfigurationQuery();
   config.setQuery(queryConfig);


   job.setConfiguration(config);
   queryConfig.setQuery(querySql);
   
queryConfig.setPriority("BATCH");

   com.google.api.services.bigquery.Bigquery.Jobs.Insert insert =
     bigquery.jobs().insert(projectId, job);

Batch queries will execute between 30 minutes and 3 hours after they are submitted. See more information in our Developers Guide.

BigQuery Connector for Excel

Spreadsheets are a popular tool for analysts, executives and and developers to explore data. Last year we launched the ability for users of Google Spreadsheets to execute BigQuery queries using the Google Apps Script integration. Today, we’re launching the BigQuery Connector for Excel, which allows Microsoft Excel users to do the same with the ‘External Data’ functionality built into the product. Once the BigQuery results are in Excel, you can easily make pivot tables, create charts and integrate it with data from other sources. If you’re interested, you can try it right now!

Let us know what you think of these new features and what else you’d like to see in the roadmap by reaching out on Google+. We’ll also be holding office hours this Friday at 10 AM PDT on Google Developers Live to talk about these new features and answer any questions you have about BigQuery.

Microsoft and Excel are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation


Ryan Boyd is a Developer Advocate, focused on cloud data services. He's been at Google for 6 years and previously helped build out the Google Apps ISV ecosystem. He published his first book "Getting Started with OAuth 2.0" with O'Reilly.

Posted by Scott Knaster, Editor
URL: http://googledevelopers.blogspot.com/2012/08/now-in-bigquery-batch-queries-and.html

Tuesday, August 28, 2012

[Gd] Beta Channel Update for Chrome OS

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Chrome Releases: Beta Channel Update for Chrome OS


The Beta channel has been updated to 22.0.1229.21 (Platform versions: 2723.37.0) for Chromebooks (Samsung Series 3, Samsung Series 5 550, Acer AC700, and Cr-48) and Samsung Chromebox Series 3. This build contains a number of feature, security and stability improvements. Machines will receive the update over the next several days.

Highlights of these changes are:

  • Boot up and startscreen improvements with animation and wallpapers
  • New avatar images for users and guests
  • Use Google Drive apps from the Files app
  • Updated Pepper Flash version
  • Fixes to VPN functionality
  • Updated version of ChromeVox (accessibility tool)

Known issues:


If you find new issues, please let us know by visiting our
help site or filing a bug. Interested in switching channels? Find out how. You can submit feedback using ‘Report an issue’ under the wrench menu.

Danielle Drew
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/beta-channel-update-for-chrome-os_28.html

[Gd] Google App Engine Tips and Tutorials on Google Developers Live

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Google App Engine Blog: Google App Engine Tips and Tutorials on Google Developers Live

Have you ever wanted to use a new feature of Google App Engine, but were uncertain of how to get started? Documentation and sample applications are a great way to start learning about App Engine, but sometimes a more interactive approach can make all the difference. 



Google Developers Live is exactly that. Each week, members of our Developer Relations Team host a Google+ Hangout or event to discuss a feature or tip. You can get expert answers to your questions, live. In addition to the live session, these talks are recorded and available on YouTube for you to view whenever you want.



We’ve hosted sessions on using Google Cloud SQL, Google Cloud Endpoints, and other Google Cloud Platform services like Google Compute Engine. Have a topic you’d like to learn more about? Let us know by filling out this questionnaire.

- Posted by the Google App Engine Team


URL: http://googleappengine.blogspot.com/2012/08/google-app-engine-tips-and-tutorials-on.html

[Gd] Video Tags: Just for Uploaders

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YouTube API Blog: Video Tags: Just for Uploaders

If you follow the YouTube Creator Blog, you might have recently seen a post announcing that video tags (also known as keywords) would no longer be displayed to viewers of a video on YouTube’s website. They aren’t going away from the video itself, though—the owner of the video can still create tags for new videos and edit tags for existing videos, and video tags will still provide an important signal used to surface relevant results when searching for videos.

We’re going to be making some corresponding changes to all versions of the YouTube Data API to mimic this behavior in API responses. Starting later today, August 28, on the staging server and September 4 on the production server, any time you get a video entry back from any API method, it will have an empty <media:keywords/> element. This is a valid response from the API that your application should already handle gracefully, since videos are not required to have any keywords to begin with.

The exception to this rule is when you make authenticated requests to the API, and you request a video entry that’s owned by the currently authorized user. In that scenario, you will get back a <media:keywords> element that contains the full list of tags for the video, and you can read, update, or remove those video tags using the standard API operations.

Important: If your application allows video owners to update the metadata of their videos, please ensure that you include the proper Authorization header for both read and write operations. Otherwise, you could accidentally return an empty list of video tags when retrieving an existing video, and end up overwriting the video’s tags if you update the metadata. Video tags continue to play an important role in helping viewers discover your videos when searching on YouTube.com or via the API, so if your application does support metadata editing, please make sure you allow owners to tag their videos properly.

Cheers,
Jeffrey Posnick, YouTube API Team
URL: http://apiblog.youtube.com/2012/08/video-tags-just-for-uploaders.html

Monday, August 27, 2012

[Gd] Dev Channel Update

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Chrome Releases: Dev Channel Update

The Dev channel has been updated to 23.0.1246.0 for Windows, Mac, Linux, and Chrome Frame.  This build contains following updates:

  • Updated V8 - 3.13.3.1
  • Updated WebKit - 537.8
  • Fixed favicons not showing in tab buttons. [Issue: 144253]
  • Fixed cloud-printer being treated as local-printer problem. [Issue: 144048]

Full details about what changes are in this build are available in the SVN revision log. Interested in switching release channels? Find out how. If you find a new issue, please let us know by filing a bug.

Dharani Govindan
Google Chrome
URL: http://googlechromereleases.blogspot.com/2012/08/dev-channel-update_27.html