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    احسن من المديا بليرThe Daily


    عدد الرسائل : 789
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    تاريخ التسجيل : 26/07/2008

    احسن من المديا بليرThe Daily

    مُساهمة من طرف ArShIdO5 في الأحد أكتوبر 12, 2008 7:39 pm

    The Daily Download

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    Yoink'd creates video playlists in seconds

    Posted by

    Peter Butler

    on Oct 9 2007

    (Credit: Yoink'd)

    Like most of us who spend considerable time in the Web 2.0 universe,
    I love to embed content on blogs and social-networking home pages. YouTube
    is loaded with countless hours of entertaining videos, but it wouldn't
    be nearly as popular without the ability to embed those wacky movies
    all over the Web. Now, a new online service called Yoink'd
    hopes to capitalize on the embedded-video craze by providing a free
    method of compiling, presenting, and sharing Web videos with your

    Yoink'd is essentially an online media player that uses AJAX and
    DHTML to search for, collect, and share online video files. It is an
    entirely self-contained, Web-based application. All of your preferences
    and playlists are saved within the Yoink'd Mediabox itself. There's no
    profile page or settings page you have to visit each time you want to
    add videos or change your preferences. To me, that's the beauty of
    Yoink'd. The entire application lives in the embeddable widget. Once
    you pop it on your blog, you'll never need to visit the Yoink'd site

    The Yoink'd Mediabox widget looks cool, but it needs to improve its searching and playback functionalities.(Credit: CNET Networks)

    The Yoink'd interface seems to have borrowed heavily, at least in concept, from the Apple iPhone.
    A simple main menu provides text links for your playlists, your
    friends' playlists, your in-box (playlists sent to you), and your
    Yoink'd settings. Clicking into any of those four menu options brings
    up another set of navigation options; a helpful "back" button will
    always take you one level up.

    There are three ways to embed your Yoink'd playlist on your blog, Web site, or social-networking home page. The main app is the Yoink'd Mediabox,
    a 320x480-pixel software component that is duplicated on the main Web
    site. You can browse your own playlists and friends' playlists, create
    your own playlists, or adjust your Yoink'd settings.

    For a smaller, read-only version of player, try the Yoink'd Mini, which is 320x135 pixels. The Yoink'd Widget takes the opposite approach, providing all the features of the main player in a smaller, 190x310-pixel interface.

    Yoink'd Mediabox is still very much in beta release, but it's a
    promising start so far. The biggest limitations are in searching for
    and playing online videos. The Yoink'd Mediabox only returns six video
    results for any search term, which are not nearly enough, and there's
    no metadata included with any searches. In order to gain larger
    acceptance, Yoink'd will need to beef up its search. After all, YouTube
    already lets users embed their own playlists.

    I also ran into some serious problems with the registration/log-in
    process. First, since Yoink'd is AJAX-based, Mozilla Firefox won't
    automatically save your password information. Second, as soon as I
    embedded Yoink'd Mediabox in this blog, it somehow logged me out
    automatically, and I can't log back in. I'm sure that my password is
    correct, but there's also no way to confirm it via an automatic e-mail

    One interesting feature in Yoink'd is the ability to turn any RSS feed into a video playlist. You can see the results of my most recent blog posts to The Daily Download
    in the Yoink'd Mini widget that is embedded at the bottom of this post.
    Yoink'd currently offers three skins for the larger Mediabox player,
    but the other two widgets are quite plain.

    The videos created from RSS text feeds are definitely random, but I thought the corresponding video for my Office of the future? newsletter post from last week was very amusing.

    Another cool feature in Yoink'd that I don't understand very well is
    the "auto-linking of dead video links." I'm not exactly sure how it
    works, but when you see a YouTube video that has been deleted from
    YouTube on another person's Yoink'd playlist, it still plays somehow.
    I'll have to investigate what kind of voodoo Yoink'd is using to
    accomplish the feat, but let me know in the comments if you understand
    how it works.

    While you can easily embed the full-sized Yoink'd Mediabox (pictured
    above), I wanted to share the specific RSS playlist I created, which is
    only possible by using the Mini widget

      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الإثنين ديسمبر 10, 2018 12:57 pm