SPARQL Query Language for RDF W3C Recommendation 15 January 2008 New Version Available: SPARQL 1.1 (Document Status Update, 26 March 2013) The SPARQL Working Group has produced a W3C Recommendation for a new version of SPARQL which adds features to this 2008 version. Please see SPARQL 1.1 Overview for an introduction to SPARQL 1.1 and a guide to the SPARQL 1.1 document set. This version: DBpedia DBpedia is a crowd-sourced community effort to extract structured information from Wikipedia and make this information available on the Web. DBpedia allows you to ask sophisticated queries against Wikipedia, and to link the different data sets on the Web to Wikipedia data.
Visualise Your iPhone Data on Google Maps OpenPaths.cc Last week much of the world was shocked to discover that smartphones store location data. Now that some of the furore has died down we are beginning to see some useful tools that let phone users visualise their location data. The New York Times Company Research and Development Lab has released an application to help iPhone users access and visualise the location data held on their phone. If you use the tool you are also agreeing to the data being stored anonymously. The Times says that "at a later date researchers will be able to request access to the collection of location uploads."
Online Charts Builder Hohli Online Charts Builder New version: Try new version of Charts Builder, it based on new Google Charts API Zotero Zotero /zoʊˈtɛroʊ/ is free and open-source reference management software to manage bibliographic data and related research materials (such as PDF files). Notable features include web browser integration, online syncing, generation of in-text citations, footnotes and bibliographies, as well as integration with the word processors Microsoft Word, LibreOffice, OpenOffice.org Writer and NeoOffice. It is produced by the Center for History and New Media of George Mason University (GMU). History
gromgull Local OpenID no help available BibSonomy Open Data Portal (UE) 0 Have you ever wondered… which of Europe’s countries has the greenest energy supply? Or which of its economies are growing fastest? Or which organisations are lobbying the EU? Or how EU public funds are being spent? Google’s New Inactive Account Manager Gives You Control Over Your Digital Afterlife What will happen to your Gmail, YouTube, Google Drive and Google+ accounts after you die? That’s probably not something you really want to think about, but as more and more of our data now lives online, that’s sadly a question that comes up with some regularity. Today, Google is launching its Inactive Account Manager on the Google Account settings page, which sets out to set up a system that allows you to tell Google “what you want done with your digital assets when you die or can no longer use your account.” With the Inactive Account Manager, you can set up a very straightforward procedure for what should happen to your data after your account becomes inactive “for any reason.” First, you set up a timeout period (three, six, nine or twelve months of inactivity). After that, you can either have all of your data deleted, or you can select a number of trusted contact who can receive your data from a set of Google services.
Revolver Maps - Free 3D Visitor Maps Description RevolverMaps are a collection of real-time visitor statistics widgets for your website or blog. Have a look at the sample on the left: Every visitor leaves an eternal dot on the 3D globe, recent visitor locations are tagged by the labels showing the flag of the country as well as city and state. All widgets are free of charge, easy to install and customizable in size and appearance. Every widget is connected to the public live statistics page providing more detailed information on your visitors. Mendeley Mendeley is a desktop and web program for managing and sharing research papers, discovering research data and collaborating online. It combines Mendeley Desktop, a PDF and reference management application (available for Windows, Mac and Linux) with Mendeley Web, an online social network for researchers. Also, Mendeley provides apps on Iphone and iPad which are free apps to install. Ipad and Iphone apps announced in Sep 23, 2013. Mendeley requires the user to store all basic citation data on its servers—storing copies of documents is at the user's discretion. Upon registration, Mendeley provides the user with 2 GB of free web storage space, which is upgradeable at a cost. History
Free Geolocation Database New Database Format Available: This page is for our legacy databases. For our latest database format, please see our GeoLite2 Databases. Databases IP Geolocation The GeoLite databases are our free IP geolocation databases. They are updated on the first Tuesday of each month. InfoVis CyberInfrastructure- Latent Semantic Analysis Software > Latent Semantic Analysis Description | Pros and Cons | Applications | Details | Usage Hints | References | Acknowledgments Latent Semantic Analysis (LSA) can be applied to induce and represent aspects of the meaning of words (Berry et al., 1995; Deerwester et al., 1990; Landauer & Dumais, 1997; Landauer et al.,1998). LSA is a variant of the vector space model that converts a representative sample of documents to a term-by-document matrix in which each cell indicates the frequency with which each term (rows) occurs in each document (columns). Thus a document becomes a column vector and can be compared with a user's query represented as a vector of the same dimension. In the case of digital libraries, terms may stand for words in abstracts or titles, author names, or cited references.
Plan your digital afterlife with Inactive Account Manager Posted by Andreas Tuerk, Product Manager Not many of us like thinking about death — especially our own. But making plans for what happens after you’re gone is really important for the people you leave behind. So today, we’re launching a new feature that makes it easy to tell Google what you want done with your digital assets when you die or can no longer use your account. The feature is called Inactive Account Manager — not a great name, we know — and you’ll find it on your Google Account settings page.