FOAFer (via Haiko) is a new online FOAF-viewer with a great deal of potential. It sees very simple FOAF files very clearly (example) but doesn’t display all the available data from mine and all it picks out of Danny’s FOAF file is that Ideagraph is a project!
Still, it’s always good to see new FOAF apps popping up!
I wonder what’s being used to read in the RDF?
Fortunately I clearly don’t have any readers who are very interested in
table-cell, because if I had, they’d have torn me to pieces on my post about how it does work in IE.
Because it doesn’t.
Steve Clay wisely pointed out that my example works in IE because it incorrectly honours the width that I set on the spans, thus making it only look as though
table-cell actually works.
If I modify my example so that the first cell doesn’t have a set width and contains multiple lines of text, the other cells which are meant to be on the same row are clearly moved down instead of staying where they are. See what I mean here.
I apologise and hold myself up as a victim of IE’s crapness.
I meant to blog about this when I first read it at the beginning of last month, but I kept forgetting.
Yoz’s CSS blogwank rant includes a genius solution (read: hack/workaround) for a problem I was having centring my content on http://philwilson.org. If you care about CSS, go and read it.
More Mozilla/RDF -related links:
A result of not doing stuff is that when I come across things like this is that I don’t even know if I’ve blogged about them before. *kicks self*
After all that “I wrote about the book of Salam Pax: The Baghdad Blog I find via kottke.org a link to Salam’s other book Salam Pax: The Clandestine Diary of an Ordinary Iraqi.
There’s no real description of what the book is about, so I assume it’s the same as “The Baghdad Blogger”, but with a stupider title. Interestingly, listing all books on amazon.com written by Salam Pax only returns that one book whilst the same search on amazon.co.uk returns both “The Clandestine Diary” and “The Baghdad Blog”, although the former doesn’t seem to actually be available. I’d like to know what the difference between these books is, especially seeing as the “The Baghdad Blog” is published by Guardian Books and “The Clandestine Diary” is by Grove Press.
Anyway, spurious mulling aside, when I arrived in Italy, it turned out that my girlfriend had bought “The Baghdad Blog” after I’d explained what it was to her (she knows about blogs), so on one particularly balmy night I set down to read it.
It’s very very weird reading something in print, in a ‘proper’ book which you’ve already read online, something I also experienced when reading the dead-tree format of Sluggy Freelance (an online comic that I used to read when I had that now-rare commodity “free time”).
Still, it’s an excellent read, even if you read it online at the time (as I did). It’s especially interesting reading it with the benefit of hindsight and the continuing trouble. I think here is the point to make an in-depth and penetrating comment about the war, but I’ll leave that as an exercise for the reader.
I’ve spent a lot more time recently (i.e. the last month or so) talking, rather than doing. This has to change. I have plenty of projects I want to work on, time to focus.
On Saturday 24th September Yahoo upgraded their messenger service, meaning (afaik) that all users had to download the lastest client from the Y! Messenger website. I use Y! IM, but through Jabber. The upgrade broke the transport. There’s now a fix to the transport to work with the new authentication scheme.
Yahoo Messenger Jabber Transport website
The updated version is only in CVS at the moment, but with any luck this means the slow reconnection of Jabber users to their Yahoo accounts.