Onix is a Proof of Work cryptocurrency based on the X11 Algorithm.
|Mkt.Cap||$ 0.00000000||Volume 24H||0.00000000 ONX|
|Market share||0%||Total Supply||1.1 B ONX|
|Proof type||PoW||Open||$ 0.0002|
|Low||$ 0.0002||High||$ 0.0002|
Group P.26 carries information about the availability and price, and other aspects of the supply status, of a product in a specified market. The market itself is described in P.24, and the status of the product in that market in P.25.
When Onyx is banded black and white, it can be jointly classified as both Agate and Onyx. However, many require Onyx to have banding in roughly parallel lines, whereas other forms of Agate can have wavy or concentric forms of banding. An overriding requirement is that an ONIX for Books Product Information Message must conform to the XML standard, ie it must be well-formed XML. It is also a requirement that ONIX messages are valid according to the associated RNG and XSD schemas (which are equivalent). ONIX for Books is a standard data format based on XML, used primarily to convey information about book and book-related products between computer systems.
There is a separate specification for an Acknowledgement message which may be sent in response to an ONIX Product Information message. This Product Information Format Specification (the Specification) replaces, for ONIX for Books Release 3.0, the separate documents which in previous ONIX releases were given the titles Product Record Format, XML Message Specification and Overview and Data Elements. The change of title reflects the fact that the single Specification document now includes sections describing the top-level XML message structure and the message header as well as the product record itself. This Specification also includes a complete sample message, an overview of the XML data elements and complete lists of XML tags. EDItEUR also publishes ONIX for Books Implementation and Best Practice Guide, a guide which contains advice on implementation and a large number of extended examples of ONIX usage.
For the canonical ONIX for Books Product Information Format Specification (a PDF document), see the EDItEUR website. This HTML edition of the specification is intended to mirror the content of the canonical specification.
Special characters that are not available in the character set and encoding used for the message may only be represented by numerical character references (ie an ellipsis may be included as ‘…’ or ‘…’, where in previous ONIX versions, ‘…’ could have been used). Alternatively, a Unicode encoding like UTF-8 or -16 can include characters from any and all of these character sets. Despite the fact that UTF-8, UTF-16BE or UTF-16LE are the ‘default’ character encodings used in all XML applications, it is strongly recommended that they are declared explicitly when it is used in an ONIX for Books message.
In its solid black form, Onyx is the most traditional black gemstone. Onyx Agate-Banded variety of Onyx/Agate with parallel bands of black and white. All of your ONIX files must be named consistently, always beginning with the same name/word, e.g. ‘[Short name of your company]_[Date].xml.’ Or ‘[Short name of your company]_print_[Date].xml’ vs. [Short name of your company]_ebooks_[Date].xml’. Please work out these naming conventions with your Edelweiss account manager when your account is first set-up.
If you are not already a member, you may wish to sign up through the EDItEUR website. A type of chalcedony that occurs in straight and parallel bands of different colors, often black and white. The banded white and black form is usually natural and not dyed.
Block 3: Content detail
Onyx is a semiprecious stone that forms in bands of different colors such as black and white. SIMILAR GEMSTONES Black Onyx can be similar to Black Diamond, though it is much softer and less lustrous. Black Onyx lacks the metallic luster of Hematite, but it can be very difficult to distinguish from Melanite Garnet and Schorl Tourmaline. Onyx is an ancient gemstone, having been used in jewelry and as an ornamental gemstone for carvings since antiquity.
The body of an ONIX for Books Product Information Message normally consists of one or more Product records, with no theoretical limit on the number of records. Each Product record consists of some identifiers for the record and for the product it describes, plus six blocks of information – each of which is optional, and one of which may be repeated if the product is available in several different markets.
Green Onyx - Often refers to Chalcedony dyed a deep green color; may also refer to Agate banded light green and white. Sometimes also incorrectly used to describe green Onyx Marble (above).
One key benefit of sending through complete ONIX files every now and then is that you will have access to all of this title content if you add these ISBNs as comps or related products. The Pokémon Company International is not responsible for the content of any linked website that is not operated by The Pokémon Company International. Please note that these websites' privacy policies and security practices may differ from The Pokémon Company International's standards. The composite also allows details of an equivalent product to be sent in respect of a territory in which the product described in the ONIX record is not for sale. This information is particularly helpful in enabling international online booksellers to ensure that territorial rights are correctly identified and observed.
Note that ONIX for Books says nothing directly about the publisher’s publication rights, except in so far as they are reflected in the sales rights. While the XML Schema or DTD will allow an ONIX record to be sent without subject elements, it is expected that all ONIX descriptions should carry at least a main subject. US users are reminded that most US retailers and wholesalers require a BISAC subject category in order to load a record into their files; and for UK users a BIC subject category is mandatory in order to meet BIC Basic standards.
- This 3.0 release has not yet completely replaced 2.1, though implementation of 3.0 is widespread and continuing to grow.
- A group of data elements which together specify the addressee of an ONIX for Books message.
- Alternatively, a Unicode encoding like UTF-8 or -16 can include characters from any and all of these character sets.
- Special characters that are not available in the character set and encoding used for the message may only be represented by numerical character references (ie an ellipsis may be included as ‘…’ or ‘…’, where in previous ONIX versions, ‘…’ could have been used).
- The Pokémon Company International is not responsible for the content of any linked website that is not operated by The Pokémon Company International.
a variety of chalcedony having straight parallel bands of alternating colors. A chalcedony that occurs in bands of different colors and is used as a gemstone, especially in cameos and intaglios. Onix is a Pokémon composed of a giant chain of gray boulders that become smaller towards the tail. As it grows older, it becomes more rounded and smoother, eventually becoming similar to black diamonds. Inside its brain is a magnet that serves as an internal compass.
There are blocks dedicated to describing the product itself, to marketing collateral, to publishing details and territorial rights, etc. The message header carries a number of data elements, specifying the sender and date of message (mandatory), the addressee (optional), and optionally stating message default values for language, price type, and currency. For further details, see the ONIX for Books message header section of this document.
Onyx has traditionally been one of the most important engraving and cameo gemstones, where its most common form was a black base with a white upper layer. Although still used a minor gemstone today, the significance and value of Onyx has been diminished as compared to ancient times. Feel free to post complete ONIX files occasionally and delta (change) files between the full files. You are only charged for the titles you catalog in Edelweiss.
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There is also an Acknowledgement message format (published 2015) which recipients of ONIX data files may send to confirm receipt of ONIX messages.
They may be encoded and enforced in an advanced schema language (eg Schematron) in the future. Many data elements within an ONIX for Books Product Information Message take their content from code lists, controlled vocabularies, to ensure common understanding of the data where message creator and recipient need not be in direct contact, and where they may operate in quite different markets. These code lists also form an integral part of the specification of an ONIX for Books message.
onyx - Computer Definition
The ONIX for Books standard provides a free-to-use format for passing descriptive metadata about books between publishers, data aggregators, book retailers and other interested parties in the publishing industry. Metadata concerning one or more book titles can be stored in a suitably formatted XML file known as an 'ONIX message' ready for dissemination.
Old codes are never deleted, though they may be deprecated. The earliest release of the code lists that may be used with this specification is Issue 24 (Issue 16 or later may be suitable for data elements other than those marked ‘New in 3.0.2’, and Issue 12 or later may be suitable for data elements other than those marked ‘New in 3.0.2’ or ‘New in 3.0.1’). The content and format of the Product record are detailed in the ONIX for Books Product record section of this document.
A group of data elements which together specify the addressee of an ONIX for Books message. A group of data elements which together specify the sender of an ONIX for Books message. Mandatory in any ONIX for Books message, and non-repeating. The intention of the first three of these restrictions is to prevent the unwitting or malicious transmittal of viruses in ONIX messages. The intention of the fourth of these restrictions is to enable validation of ONIX for Books messages against any of the three schema formats in which the ONIX for Books schemas are available.
Although this issue of the Specification is complete in terms of its coverage of the structure and data elements in ONIX 3.0, it may be subject to further revision, not only to correct any errors that are found during the early stages of implementation, but also to add material that may make it easier to use. The codelists – which form an important part of the standard – are also regularly updated. Any revisions will be notified through the ONIX for Books implementation listserv.
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Onyx is a gemstone whose description can have several connotations. Its most accepted gemstone definition describes a solid black Chalcedony, or a banded or layered black and white Chalcedony. The term Onyx is occasionally used to described any engraved stone with a solid color base, or it may describe any banded gemstone with parallel banding.
EDItEUR recommends the use of UTF-8 encoding in ONIX messages that will be exchanged outside a particular national market. Your attention is drawn to the terms and conditions of use which appear in the ONIX for Books schemas themselves, and on the copyright page of these Guidelines. All implementors are expected to check that all requirements of the ONIX for Books Product Record specification are met, irrespective of whether or not these requirements are formally specified and enforced by any of the schemas. In particular, the specification defines requirements such as presence or absence of certain XML elements based on data values elsewhere in the message. These ‘business rule’ requirements cannot be specified in RNG, XSD or DTD schema languages.