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Subject: Fwd: New OASIS logo and font color for TC file production (plus new Security Considerations section)
FYi, so I can reference this is in a GitHub issue.
Kristen James Eberlein
Chair, OASIS DITA Technical Committee
Principal consultant, Eberlein Consulting
+1 919 622-1501; kriseberlein (skype)
-------- Forwarded Message --------
You are among the most active TC leaders and editors involved with "self-publishing" TCs, preparing HTML and likely PDF files.
For Work Products based on the OASIS MS-Word or Open Office templates, this is probably not applicable - we will handle the changes discussed below during your next publication cycle.
The OASIS team is in the process of updating our logo and related color schemes, and we'd like to make these elements available for you to use in your future publications. We may not be aware of all the ways the logo and color elements are referenced and used, so please let us know what we can do to help you implement this change. We will likely need to draw on your expertise.
I've also included below the background for a highly-recommended new document section (Security Considerations).
We expect the logo modifications to be fairly non-disruptive, involving a new logo file and a single changed color for titles and section headings.
The first example was just published at:
Here are the initial details, below. Please let me or Chet know if you have any questions or concerns, or if you know of other TCs who need this information. As noted below, we want to discuss a strategy for DocBook users with interested members.
************ begin logo and font info *********
Logo: http://docs.oasis-open.org/templates/OASISLogo.jpg (203x54)
Title and section header text color: OASIS purple #3B006F (59-00-111 RGB) or #66116D (102-17-109 RGB)
DocBook CSS files:
or OTHER ?? - please let us know.
Logo: http://docs.oasis-open.org/templates/OASISLogo-v2.0.jpg (250x55)
Title and section header text color: OASIS dark blue #446CAA (68-108-170 RGB)
DocBook CSS files - we still need to address an update strategy here! Please contact me and Chet so we can keep you up to date.
The new logo file switches the positions of the graphic "bug" and the word "OASIS", and has no border.
Other versions of the logo file are available by contacting me or Chet, if needed:
- with higher resolution
- other formats (PNG, EPS, AI, as well as JPG)
- with a border
- with a black background
- the "bug" by itself
The new logo file has a bit wider aspect ratio than the previous one. The letter "O" is round. To avoid compressing the logo and distorting the text, please update the pixel measurements in HTML or XML code when using the new file, similar to:
<a href=""https://www.oasis-open.org/" moz-do-not-send="true">https://www.oasis-open.org/">
<img src=""http://docs.oasis-open.org/templates/OASISLogo-v2.0.jpg" moz-do-not-send="true">http://docs.oasis-open.org/templates/OASISLogo-v2.0.jpg" alt="OASIS logo" width="250" height="55" />
***************** end of logo and font info *********
***************** begin Security Considerations ***********
The Security Considerations section is intended to help you (as specification developers) share your insights into security aspects of your specifications with the implementers or users of your specifications. We are including this section as part of each new standards-track document template.
Please add new major section named "Security Considerations"
(Note: OASIS strongly recommends that Technical Committees consider issues that could affect security when implementing their specification and document them for implementers and adopters. For some purposes, you may find it required, e.g. if you apply for IANA registration.
While it may not be immediately obvious how your specification might make systems vulnerable to attack, most specifications, because they involve communications between systems, message formats, or system settings, open potential channels for exploit. For example, IETF [RFC3552] lists “eavesdropping, replay, message insertion, deletion, modification, and man-in-the-middle” as well as potential denial of service attacks as threats that must be considered and, if appropriate, addressed in IETF RFCs.
In addition to considering and describing foreseeable risks, this section should include guidance on how implementers and adopters can protect against these risks.
We encourage editors and TC members concerned with this subject to read Guidelines for Writing RFC Text on Security Considerations, IETF [RFC3552], for more information.)
Also, if you reference RFC 3552 within your "Security Considerations" section, please add it to "Non-Normative References":
[RFC3552] Rescorla, E. and B. Korver, "Guidelines for Writing RFC Text on Security Considerations", BCP 72, RFC 3552, DOI 10.17487/RFC3552, July 2003, <https://www.rfc-editor.org/info/rfc3552>.
***************** end of Security Considerations ***********
New and old logo files attached: