1: You can read what Bookie is <a href="purpose.html">here</a>, but here's the
2: long and short of it:
5: Bookie is an application which keeps all your bookmarks on a
6: central server so that you can access bookmarks from anywhere on the web.
9: <p>I have a server which is currently using a hacked up protocol based on
10: FTP. I have since learned why no-one uses a protocol from the 1970's if
11: they can help it: the code is going to go away and be replaced with XML-RPC,
12: which is both simpler and more intelligent. Dunno anything about SOAP, but
13: since it's not out of committee yet, I'm not going to worry about it.
15: <p>Mozilla client is still very rudimentary, but it does do XML-RPC queries.
16: If you enjoy pain or would like to help, then you can pick up the code from
17: <a href="/source/browse/bookie/clients/mozilla/extensions/bookie/resources">here</a>.
18: Thanks to Aaron Andersen for the cool <a
21: <p>You do have to have the XML-RPC extensions to use the client. Go to your
22: mozilla/extensions/xml-rpc directory and <code>"nmake -f
23: makefile.win"</code> should take care of the problem.
25: <p>Using the server requires
27: <a href="http://www-uk.hpl.hp.com/people/bwm/rdf/jena/">Jena</a>, <a
28: href="http://classic.helma.at/hannes/xmlrpc/">XMLRPC-Java</a>, <a
29: href="http://jakarta.apache.org/log4j/docs/index.html">Log4j</a>, and <a
30: href="http://www.junit.org/">Junit</a>. At least. I've been using JBuilder
31: and haven't bothered to put together an <a
32: href="http://jakarta.apache.org/ant/index.html">Ant</a> script. If someone
33: does, please mail it to me.
35: <p>Suggestions and comments are welcome.
38: Will Sargent <<a href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">email@example.com</a>>
39: <?php require(NOTES); ?>