World Wide Conference: An easy conference connection via a Java application
Multiparty multimedia conferencing has become increasingly interesting for both educational and commercial uses. One major problem lies in the fact that the realisation of multiparty connections is associated with an immense effort, particularly including the selection of the common basis software for the conference and the underlying hardware. One way to cope with these disadvantages and set up group working across the Internet is using the World Wide Web. The Java application, World Wide Conference (WWC), will pursue this concept and use World Wide Web as a basis for collaboration and joint editing of documents. This paper describes the design and the initial implementation considerations of the WWC application.
KeywordsWorld Wide Java Application Local Disk Uniform Resource Locator Java Language
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- James Gosling, Henry Mc Gilton, “The Java Language Environment: A White Paper” http://java.sun.com/whitePaper/java-whitepaper-1.html, November 1995
- Frank Yellin, “Low Level Security in Java”, WWW4 Conference, December 1995Google Scholar
- RFC 1866: T. Berners-Lee, D. Connolly, “Hypertext Markup Language - 2.0”, MIT/W3C, http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/htbin/rfc/rfc1866.html, November 1995
- Reference Material, “On Internet Security”, http://home.netscape.com/info/security-doc.html, 1995
- ITU Draft Recommendation T.120, “Data Protocols for Multimedia Conferencing”, November 1995Google Scholar
- R. Fielding, H. Frystyk, T. Berners-Lee, “Hypertext Transfer Protocol - HTTP/1.1”, HTTP Working Group, Internet-Draft, November 1995Google Scholar
- Frequently Asked Questions - Applet Security Version 1.0, http://java.sun.com/sfaq/#summary, 1995