104 article articles found, showing 91 to 100:
The PWG Formal Vote of the IPP Transaction-Base Printing Extensions has begun. The IPP Transaction-Based Printing Extensions specification defines extensions to the Internet Printing Protocol that support the business transaction logic needed for paid, PIN, release, and quota-based printing through local and commercial services.
A representative from the IEEE-ISTO Printer Working Group (PWG) attended the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) "Publishing and the Open Web Platform" workshop in September 2013 and participated in the “Standards Bodies: Who does what?” panel.
This week in Atlanta, a representative from the IEEE-ISTO Printer Working Group (PWG) presented and participated in the Broadband Forum‘s Q3 meeting to discuss wide-area Internet-based management of printers by telecom providers and how PWG standards can support that effort.
The Printer Working Group recently held a face-to-face meeting on August 6-8, 2013 at Sharp‘s facilities in Camas, WA. We discussed a potential 3D printing BOF, reviewed several drafts of in-progress specifications, and set new goals and milestones for the Cloud Imaging, Internet Printing Protocol, and Semantic Model workgroups.
The PWG Last Call of the IPP Transaction-Based Printing Extensions has begun. The IPP Transaction-Based Printing Extensions specification defines an IPP extension to support monetary, quota-based, and release printing transactions. Please provide your responses prior to August 30th so that we can advance it to a formal vote.
The PWG has announced IPP Everywhere to enable printing from mobile devices without apps or vendor-specific drivers. In our previous post we talked about the advantages of allowing native printing capabilities. Users don‘t have to download apps or update them. They don’t have to create accounts or sign in. Touch “print”, choose options, and you‘re good to go.
In a previous post, we talked about how printing from mobile devices has moved from a non-starter to a somewhat more complex capability based around vendor-specific apps and with little standardization. Wondering if mobile device users really do want to print something?
The joint PWG-OpenPrinting meeting is being hosted by Apple at their facilities in Cupertino, CA from May 14-17. Topics include: printing on Linux and other platforms, Cloud-based imaging services, IPP Shared Infrastructure Extensions, IPP Everywhere self-certification, IPP Best Practices, the Transform service, mapping of job ticket formats, and printer-related security.
CUPERTINO, Calif., May 14, 2013 â€“ Users of todayâ€™s smartphones and tablets can do almost anything on these devices â€“ except print from them natively, without downloading apps or vendor-specific device drivers. Now, an industry standards group, the IEEE-ISTO Printer Working Group, has solved that problem with a new specification, IPP Everywhere.
According to a recent Forbes blog on the growing use of smartphones and tablets, “Shipments of smartphones and tablet PCs are both on the rise, with the first up 40 percent and the second nearly 100 percent this year, market research firm TrendForce forecasts.” What does that mean for printing? Does everyone with a smartphone or tablet want to give up the option to print something from the device?