Okay because Apple upped my iDisk quotas, I’m putting up my OSCON talk there temporarily. Caitlin finished producing this talk last month, but I haven’t seen it because I can’t stand the sound of my own voice.
production Silver Keys Studio
video source HD and Keynote
run time 50 minutes, 32 seconds
format H.264 (Quicktime 7 required to play movie— free download)
You should: Right click-download this link or click on the image below.
Plea for help
I have a DVD of the entire talk I’d like to give away. This allows those of you without a Mac or Windows PC (you know who you are). If you know of some way to distribute 4GB data that will work, contact me.
Everyone please thank Chris Shiflet of BrainBulb consulting for hosting the bandwidth of the Quicktime 7 video.
The video is released under the following Creative Commons License. (Caitlin will add it to the video when she gets a chance.) Hopefully this will allow you to be free to transcode this to any other format you like/need. In the attribution, please also give credit, where possible to Silver Keys Studio for filming and editing and to O’Reilly and Associates for the conference. If it is a straight transcode, please also credit your contribution.
If you need to use this video for anything beyond what is covered under the Creative Commons License, please e-mail Caitlin.
Here is the abstract:
This talk hopes to answer: What do we gain by Remote Scripting? What do we lose? How does one implement it? What is the XMLHTTPRequest object? What are the pitfalls of Remote Scripting? Why do I hate all browsers?
Of course, all that was actually pulled out of my ass months before I actually made the talk. I finished it the day of the talk so the final talk is nothing like it.
The talk covers building Remote Scripted websites to dynamically change content on the page. Today, this is known as Ajax which is a major component in what O’Reilly calls Web 2.0. Because of this, there were many Ajax related talks, but I like to believe mine was the best. 😉
I called it “Liquid” because I like the idea of the fluidity of modern web applications. But really it was an excuse to finally use one of my Keynote Themes.
If you are interested in the production equipment. I believe Caitlin used the following: Sony HDR-FX1 HDV videocamera, Sennheiser ME66 microphone with LightWave windscreen, Manfrotto MDeVe 755B tripod and 503 head.
She interspersed it with a quicktime movie export that that Keynote did of the actual slides (which was a lot of work because I exported it incorrectly). The live demos are a quicktime export for my Powerbook using Snaps Pro X timed to the audio clips of my talk she put on my iPod for me.
She edited it with Final Cut Studio on her Powermac G5/2x2Ghz. She also had a little fun with Livetype. 🙂
The following themes were used: Oceans and Reflections from Keynote Theme Park. The author writes drop-dead gorgeous themes when used correctly.
21 thoughts on “Building Liquid Websites with PHP”
I’d be happy to host your talk. Just let me know.
I edited this entry to reflect that Chris Shiflett is hosting my video. It will still be available from the original site for a while.
International PHP Magazineâ€™s blog picked up this entry.
Chris Shifflet blogged this entry.
Blog Television picked up this entry.
Matt Thommes picked up this entry with commentary.
Ajax Developer picked up this entry.
It appears that AjaxMagazine (part of PHPMagazine.net picked up this entry.
Sneer.org picked up this entry noting the main talking point about Ajax: you have already done it before, because it is a design pattern, not a language.
Weblabor picked up this entry, but I don’t know Hungarian. 🙁
It is a good talk. Thanks again for sharing it.
DIGG link to my talk.
Scottâ€™s linkdump mentions this article. So thatâ€™s where his blog has been hiding. 🙂
Paul Hammant links this presentation in his recent blog entry. â€œHighly produced presentationâ€, huh Paul? 😉
Copongcopong likes my definition of a programming design pattern.
Thank your for this nice explanation.