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   » » Wiki: Jon Bosak
Tag Wiki 'Jon Bosak'.

Jon Bosak led the creation of the specification at the W3C. Curriculum Vitae, Jon Bosak, . From 1996–2008, he worked for .

, who was one of the editors of the specification, has this to say in his note on Bosak in his annotated version of the specification: Annotated version of the XML specification.

In a 1999 posting to the xml-dev mailing list, Posting to the xml-dev mailing list, 199. Bray writes:

When he stepped down from the W3C XML Coordination Group in 2000, Jon Bosak was given the unusual recognition of having a formal identifier reserved for him:

In appreciation for his vision and leadership and dedication the W3C XML Plenary on this 10th day of February, 2000 reserves for Jon Bosak in perpetuity the XML name "xml:Father". The XML Schema definition, lines 166-186

The Universal Business Language
In 2001, Bosak organized the OASIS Universal Business Language Technical Committee to create standard formats for basic electronic business documents. He led the UBL TC through the completion of UBL 2.1 in November 2013 and continues to serve on the Committee as Secretary. UBL was approved for use in European public sector procurement by decision of the European Commission dated 31 October 2014 and published as an International Standard, ISO/IEC 19845:2015, on 15 December 2015.

Metrological Studies
Bosak is author of the book (, 2010) and the article (latest version 19 April 2014)

Bob Bosak
Jon Bosak's father, Robert Bosak (1925–1987), began the family's long involvement in the computer industry in 1947 when he went to work on the first computer on the west coast of the USA. He joined in 1948 to work on analysis and programming of scientific problems. In 1951, he joined Lockheed Aircraft Corporation, where he organized and directed the Mathematical Analysis Group. For a short time after his divorce in the 1950s, he shared an apartment with , "the Father of ASCII."

Bob Bosak returned to RAND in 1956 to become head of programming for the Semi Automatic Ground Environment (SAGE), the automated NORAD system that controlled US air defenses from 1959 to 1983 and strongly influenced the design of modern air traffic control systems. He was one of the designers of and principal author of the seminal paper An Information Algebra. An Information Algebra, Communications of the ACM, Volume 5, Issue 4 (April 1962).

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