Updated May 21, 2018 11:30:38Updated May 21/21/2018 12:09:52The latest version of SmmAPI can be downloaded here:SmmAPI is a free open source API that provides an alternative to SMM (Smilicon) and SMTP (SMTP) for accessing the SMM service.
The API has been developed and implemented in the OpenSMTPD project, which is a collaborative project between the Australian Government, the Australian Privacy Foundation and a number of other organisations, including the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC).
In a nutshell, the Smm API allows users to send and receive SMM data without the need for an SMM server.
It also allows for a range of additional features such as an audit trail for each SMM message sent and received.
The SMM API was originally developed by the Australian government in response to the widespread demand for alternative SMM services.
It was introduced in 2014 as part of the Australia’s Internet Services Privacy Act.
Since then, the SMm API has grown rapidly, reaching more than 2 million API keys and more than 100 million requests per day.
In March 2018, ASIC announced it was extending the API until 2020.
This was the third extension, and ASIC’s Chief Information Officer, Chris Ritter, said it was intended to “support the growing need for SMM APIs and the continuing evolution of the industry”.
The government said it would continue to work with SMM providers to improve the API and improve its interoperability with other services.
In 2017, the API was included in the Australian Information Security Framework, which sets the rules for what data and services can be collected by government and what data can be used by third parties.
The codebase for the API has undergone extensive changes since then.
The latest changes include the introduction of a new feature called audit trails, which allow developers to log the number of requests, and the removal of an audit filter which restricts which messages are logged.
ASIC has also created a new API specification, API-3, which aims to simplify the API’s implementation.
The API is also a major feature of ASIC’s new internet security framework, called OpenSMTP.
The government’s announcement of a future extension to the SMI framework was welcomed by SMM provider groups.
The OpenSMTSF, which represents SMM companies, said in a statement that the API had been a key part of its roadmap for more than a decade.
“It is a vital part of ASICs ability to ensure that SMM applications work in a consistent manner across the internet, and that our customers are able to access their data in a secure and effective manner,” it said.
The development of the SMTM API was part of a broader initiative to address the concerns of the Australian Security Intelligence Organisation (ASIO) that some providers were failing to meet their obligations under the SMILAA.
In February 2018, a report by ASIC’s independent oversight body, the Information Security Advisory Committee (ISAAC), recommended that the government review the requirements for third-party SMM servers in the internet security environment.
ASIC said it had also conducted a review of the regulations surrounding SMM in the public sector, and had provided recommendations to the government for “proactive actions” to improve compliance.
In May 2018, the Government announced it would extend the SMSM API to 2020.
The next major update to the API is scheduled for 2019, when the Government will consider an extension of the API to 2022.