Conrad Parker

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Today, Web browsers can interpret an enormous amount of different file types, including time–continuous data. By consuming an audio or video, however, the hyperlinking func-tionality of the Web is " left behind " since these files are typically unsearchable, thus not indexed by common text– based search engines. Our XML–based CMML annotation format and the(More)
To make media resources a prime citizen on the Web, we have to go beyond simply replicating digital media files. The Web is based on hyperlinks between Web resources, and that includes hyperlinking out of resources (e.g., from a word or an image within a Web page) as well as hyperlinking into resources (e.g., fragment URIs into Web pages). To turn video and(More)
The World Wide Web, with its paradigms of surfing and searching for information, has become the predominant system for computer-based information retrieval. Media resources, however information-rich, only play a minor role in providing information to Web users. While band-width (or the lack thereof) may be an excuse for this situation , the lack of surfing(More)
This demonstration introduces the <i>Annodex</i> set of technologies, which enable the creation of Webs of audio and video resources integrated into the searching and surfing infrastructure of the World Wide Web. The demonstration covers the live creation of Annodex content and thus of Webs of video and audio, the setup of a Web server to distribute(More)
One of the goals of the Continuous Media Web project<sup>1</sup> is to integrate digital media with the World Wide Web: media documents can hyperlink to and from other documents in the same way that HTML pages do. The dual capabilities of hyperlinking (1) to other documents while viewing a media clip, and (2) into precise time intervals in a media(More)
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