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Abstract As the web is becoming ubiquitous, interactive, and multimodal, technology needs to deal increasingly with human factors, including emotions. The specification of Emotion Markup Language 1.0 aims to strike a balance between practical applicability and scientific well-foundedness. The language is conceived as a "plug-in" language suitable for use in three different areas: (1) manual annotation of data; (2) automatic recognition of emotion-related states from user behavior; and (3) generation of emotion-related system behavior.
Abstract SPARQL is a query language for RDF data on the Semantic Web with formally defined meaning. This document is a simple introduction to the new features of the language, including an explanation of its differences with respect to the previous SPARQL Query Language Recommendation [ SPARQL/Query 1.0 ]. It also presents the requirements that have motivated the design of the main new features, and their rationale from a theoretical and implementation perspective. Status of this Document May Be Superseded
This distiller corresponds to the RDFa 1.0 specification. In 2012, W3C has published an updated version of that specification, called RDFa Core 1.1 . A new distiller , processing RDFa 1.1 content, has been implemented which suprecedes this one. Note that the new distiller can also process RDFa 1.0 content (there are some minor incompatibilities) if the XHTML+RDFa file uses the right (RDFa 1.0) DTD and/or the @version attribute. Users are advised to migrate to RDFa 1.1 in general, including the RDFa 1.1 distiller. If you intend to use this service regularly on large scale, consider downloading the package and use it locally.
Publishing With an App Token If your app publishes on behalf of its users and requires an access token with no expiration time for the purpose of publishing, you should use an App Access Token. Objects Without Titles Sometimes objects do not have meaningful titles.