When you’re designing, testing, or releasing a new Web API, you’re building a new system on top of an existing complex and sophisticated system. At a minimum, you’re building upon HTTP, which is built upon TCP/IP, which is built upon a series of tubes. You’re also building upon a web server, an application framework, and maybe an API framework.
Essentially, an API is a product for engineers. How it will be used is something only real users can tell us, so the input from our beta users was invaluable. Having immediate feedback every step of the way enabled us to build a practical API.
"Brand As API" is a conceptual framework for understanding new opportunities in branding. This model was unveiled at SXSW Interactive in March 2012 (though it was first presented in a raw form at a P&G GBS Summit in April 2011) and will be detailed in a forthcoming book.
Le Camping Palais Brongiart, 28 Place de la Bourse Paris, FR
31 Hackers Attending
Let's organise an informal meetup to get to now each other! Many of us are passionate about APIs, so lets talk about it around a beer!
We also have a special guest coming, we will announce it later :-)
PS: Bring some drinks ;-)
Une API est un produit à part entière. Il ne s’agit pas simplement d’une fonctionnalité à ajouter à une application existante ou d’une couche à rajouter sur les données que l’on veut partager en espérant que la communauté de développeurs vienne innover par dessus...
When you release your Web API, it’s carved into stone. It’s a scary commitment to never make an incompatible change. If you fail, you’ll have irate customers yelling in your inbox, followed by your boss, and then your boss’s boss. You have to support this API. Forever. Unless you version it, right?
"Pour les évangélistes, l’API est un produit et un business model en soit, un formidable levier de business puisqu’on va pouvoir générer du trafic, des transactions sur son service grâce à d’autres acteurs qui auront construit des applications dessus."
Today, we're seeing an explosion of consumption as consumers move the browser to trillions of apps on hundreds of different mobile devices. You may have heard how companies like Google and Twitter have tapped into new markets by offering public APIs (application programming interfaces) for developers to build apps and new distribution for data and services.
But the public APIs that you see are just the tip of the iceberg. Private APIs are being used by many companies to create huge value by offering a new way to connect with partners and accelerate internal innovation.
In this webcast presentation join Dan Jacobson from Netflix, Greg Brail from Apigee, and Dan Woods from Evolved Media - authors of "APIs: A Strategy Guide" - as they discuss how business leaders can use APIs to transform as a strategy to transform business through private and public APIs.
Cet écosystème d’API et d’applications est en pleine explosion qui se traduit non seulement par la multiplication des API mais aussi par l’émergence d’un ensemble de nouveaux acteurs qui viennent graviter autour de cette notion d’API.
Fighting with OAuth annoyances, building data crawlers, and juggling rate-limits slow you down and distract you. Singly makes API integration fast, painless, and reliable so you can focus on what you do best.
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