|That assumes that people are checking and following the issue tracker which is just not always the case.|
Bret Jordan CISSP
Director of Security Architecture and Standards | Office of the CTO
Blue Coat Systems
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I don’t really see a reason to not use the issue tracker for this. Post it to the issue tracker w/ a reasonable description and then wait to see if anybody comments. If nobody comments, tag it as “discussed”. When it gets added to the spec, it gets closed.
On Nov 23, 2015, at 3:06 PM, Barnum, Sean D. <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
I am not against quick (though complete) discussion and decisions being made but they MUST be tied to an issue with appropriate comments as John suggests here.
On 11/23/15, 9:40 AM, "email@example.com on behalf of Wunder, John A." <firstname.lastname@example.org on behalf of email@example.com> wrote:
Yep! Given the restrictions on RF3339 (it’s a more tightly defined format) my preference is to that. As a bonus, we’ll also be compatible with ISO 8601. Win-win.
So how about we alter your previous statement to:
"Anyone with a good argument *against* RFC3339+UTC+milliseconds speak
up now. If there's no compelling argument against, then please let's
How would we encode decisions like this? I would probably have added an issue with a comment.
On Nov 23, 2015, at 9:14 AM, Trey Darley <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
On 23.11.2015 13:27:00, Wunder, John A. wrote:
RFC3339 is a “profile" of ISO8601: all RFC3339 timestamps are
ISO8601 timestamps, but not all ISO8601 timestamps are RFC3339
Precisely! John, you and I were obviously referencing the same sources. ^_^
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