The Latest News On The API Economy
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gRPC is an alternative architectural pattern to REST and GraphQL for providing and consuming APIs. It's becoming a popular way among many companies to create APIs intended to run at web-scale compared to the other architectures that often rely on data formatting standards such as JSON or XML.
Google announced the end of support for real-time and multiplayer functionality within the Play Game Services API. Other features within the API like leaderboards, events, quests, etc. will not be affected by the change. The official deprecation date for these features is March 31, 2020.
Stream, a provider offering a streaming API platform has announced the addition of the native Android SDK for both Java and Kotlin. The SDK allows developers to add scalable feeds, activity streams, and chat functionality to their applications. Stream now offers support for most major languages.
Primis hit the Israeli web video market with its video discovery unit launched in 2018. The company has now expanded the usefulness of its platform with new API capabilities. The API features allow publishers to track and engage with viewers based on events like clicks, impressions, etc.
Considering adding video capabilities to an application? There are numerous APIs to choose from. ProgrammableWeb provides a huge list of Video APIs to accommodate developers. In this article we summarize the top ten choices based on popularity on the ProgrammableWeb website.
Event-driven data streaming is gaining popularity and Axway, provider of a hybrid integration and content collaboration platform called AMPLIFY, has announced a new feature, AMPLIFY Streams, that allows any API to be turned into an event-driven data stream without server-side code.
There are a wide range of music services on the internet that developers could tap into to create music applications, and there are hundreds of APIs available for developers to use for those applications. Here we highlight the most popular music APIs that are listed on ProgrammableWeb.
Earlier this week Google announced new tools that aim to make it easier for content providers to share when they are streaming live video. The announcement includes the addition of an update to the Indexing API and the addition of structured data for livestreams.
Seven APIs have been added to the ProgrammableWeb directory in categories including Images, Messaging, and Analytics. Featured APIs today include the Sakari API for bulk messaging, the Companies House for UK company data, and the StickerPop API for app stickers. Here's a look at what is new.
Mux has launched its Live Streaming API which makes it possible for developers to integrate Mux live streaming video capabilities with applications by adding only a few lines of code. Developers can use the API to build apps that support scalable live video streaming on mobile, desktop, and TV.
If you're a developer looking for a weather API, you're probably overwhelmed by the number of options out there. The ClimaCell Micro Weather API has more granular data making it different from the rest. ClimaCell can sense more weather so it can deliver more granular real-time and forecast insights.
Tunity today announced the release of the Tunity SDK for Audio which allows for the implementation of white-labeled versions of its TV audio streaming technology. Tunity's streaming tech enables a business' customers the ability to hear live audio from muted televisions on their own devices.
Streamlio has announced the release of Apache Pulsar 2.0 which includes several new enhancements including Schema Registry and Topic Compaction. This latest release of Apache Pulsar also includes the general availability of Pulsar Functions which are lightweight, stream-native compute processes.
While the majority of the APIs within the ProgrammableWeb directory are REST-styled APIs, that isn't the only architectural style in use, not by a long shot. In this article, we look at our directory data to see what underlying technologies are most popular across the various Push/Streaming APIs.
Today the conditions are more favorable than ever for organizations to consider implementing event-driven non-polling based data retrieval patterns in their APIs. This series aims to help you to better understand your options when it comes to push/streaming API architectural styles.
Twitch made API news this week with new endpoints and a developer invitation to discuss rate limit increases. The new endpoints allow developers to get and create clips, and retrieve the top games on Twitch. Twitch opened a dedicated email box specifically for fielding rate limit increase requests.
The previous parts of this series helped you become familiar with various kinds of push technologies. Sometimes you will want to build your own push API from scratch. Other times that isn't the case and this article helps familiarize you with some of the turnkey push API infrastructure providers.
Even though Webhooks, PubSubHubbub, and WebSockets are really popular, they aren't the only options at your disposal. This part of the series provides overviews of a number of other push alternatives that you might find helpful for meeting the needs of your particular application.
WebRTC 1.0 has become a browser standard for realtime communications. Despite its widespread use, the API remained a W3C Candidate Recommendation. The API is now stable and considered feature complete. With its new designation, W3C calls for wide implementation and is working on future versions.
Facebook implemented new features for its Live API to answer common concerns voiced by the publishers. The automated encoder configuration ensures auto tweaks to quality settings throughout the stream, and the frame-accurate start times informs a publisher of the exact frame a video is live.