LinkedData vs Ontology
What is the Semantic Web really all about? The Semantic Web is based on the relatively straightforward idea that to be able to integrate (link) data on the Web we must have some mechanism for knowing what relationships hold among the data, and how that relates to some “real world” context.
The following is a lot of detail that comes from this simple idea. To answer this question properly, let me start back in the early Web era. While I’m going to do some potentially boring personal history, I’ll note the key ideas as I go along. Design Issues. Up to Design Issues The Semantic Web isn't just about putting data on the web.
It is about making links, so that a person or machine can explore the web of data. With linked data, when you have some of it, you can find other, related, data. Like the web of hypertext, the web of data is constructed with documents on the web. However, unlike the web of hypertext, where links are relationships anchors in hypertext documents written in HTML, for data they links between arbitrary things described by RDF,. La boîte à souvenirs. A l'image de Michel Rolland et de, certainement, beaucoup d'autres, je me suis posé des questions sur la survie de Flick'r au moment de l'offre de rachat de Yahoo !
Par Microsoft. Même si ces dernières n'ont pas abouti, mes interrogations ne m'ont pas quitté, d'autant plus que Flick'r ne semble pas une priorité de Yahoo !. Or, je préfèrerais récupérer mes données, avant d'être dans la situation que décrit Karl dans ce billet. Mes besoins Récupérer les métadonnées de Flick'r. RWW Tim Berners-Lee, Part 1. During my recent trip to Boston, I had the opportunity to visit MIT.
At the end of a long day of meetings with various MIT tech masterminds, I made my way to the funny shaped building (see photo right-below) where the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) and its director Tim Berners-Lee work. Berners-Lee is of course the man who invented the World Wide Web 20 years ago. This was my first meeting with the Web's creator, whose work and philosophy was a direct inspiration for me when I launched ReadWriteWeb back in 2003.1 After shaking hands, I told Tim Berners-Lee that this blog's name was in part inspired by the first browser, which he developed, called "WorldWideWeb".