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FR: Comment publier des données liées

FR: Comment publier des données liées
Voici la traduction française complète du tutoriel How to Publish Linked Data on the Web publié par Chris Bizer (Web-based Systems Group, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany), Richard Cyganiak (Web-based Systems Group, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany) et Tom Heath (Knowledge Media Institute, The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK). Ce document explique la façon de publier des données liées sur le Web. Après un aperçu général de la notion de données liées, plusieurs recettes pratiques sont présentées pour la publication d’information sous forme de données liées sur le Web. Il reste encore 3 annexes dans le tutoriel dont la traduction suivra. Résumé Ce document fournit un tutoriel sur la façon de publier des données liées sur le Web. 1 – Introduction : les données liées sur le Web L’objectif des données liées est de permettre aux gens de partager des données structurées sur le Web aussi facilement qu’ils peuvent partager des documents d’aujourd’hui. 2 – Principes de base 2.1 – Architecture Web Using node.js’s sys.inherits() Perfection kills » How ECMAScript 5 still does not allow to subclass an array Subclassing an array in Javascript has never been a trivial task. At least for a certain meaning of “subclassing an array”. Curiously, new edition of the language — ECMAScript 5 — still does not allow to fully subclass an array. Not everything is lost though, and there are few ways ECMAScript 5 makes this task closer to the ideal. Let’s talk about that. Today we’ll take a look at what it means to subclass an array, what some of the existing implementations/workarounds are, and which drawbacks those implementations have; We’ll see what ECMAScript 5 brings to the table, and what those fundamental issues with subclassing are. But first, what does it mean to subclass an array? Why subclass an array? We can define "subclassing an array" as the process of creating an object which inherits from native Array object (has Array.prototype in its prototype chain), and follows behavior similar (or identical) to native array. In other words, we want behavior similar to this: 1. 2. Naive approach§

Amazing Kiwi's Blog Introduction (car il en faut des fois) Comme ma timecapsule a lâchement cramé récemment à cause de la chaleur, en fait ça fait la seconde fois que l'alim crame, celle que j'avais mise marchais mais n'as pas supportée les 35°C dans l'appart donc.... je récupère le disque de 1To que j'avais mis dans la timecapsule et je vais l'utiliser pour autre chose (et après analyse post mortem, c'est pas l'alim qui a cramé, mais .. la carte mère de la timecapsule.... il me reste donc le disk de 1To, déjà changé, et la carte wifi nimo.... qui peux marcher sur OpenWRT en passant, a condition d'être zen aussi !). Donc un filer c'est quoi ? de l'espace disquede la sécurité (bon on peux faire sans sécu aussi)de la performance Dans mon cas j'ai besoin aussi des protocoles suivants : NFSAFP (Apple)DAAP (iTunes pour mes zolis MP3 de mes CD)Bonjour aka MDNS J'aimerais aussi éviter d'avoir 3000 fois la même donnée sur les disques alors on vas utiliser le ZFS dedup. Open Solaris ou encore merci Oracle Le hardware . <? - Homepage More Transit Agencies Opening Up Their Data We’ve been following the trend of transit agencies providing developer access to timetables, routes and more for some time. Big cities, like New York and Boston are on board and helping fuel new transit applications. There now seems to be more momentum, with organizations and influencers making the call for open data. StreetFilms talked to some of these people, several within transit companies themselves, and created A Case for Open Data (embedded below). One particular case study shows just how fast developers started in on projects when Boston made its data available. “If you take the model of the national weather service and apply it to the transit agencies you realize you can have just as many ways to get transit information as you do to get weather information. When we profiled the developer who is trying to open transit data earlier this year, City-Go-Round showed 91 agencies with public data. But it’s a good sign when big metros get behind open transit data. via Jehiah

Emotional Interface We’re changing. Our relationships online and in real life are shifting as we become more public with our private lives. Online social networks have helped our real world social networks transcend time and space making it easy (and seemingly essential) to share the triumphs, tragedies, and trite moments of life. No matter how you feel about the appropriateness of over sharing, the shift towards a public private life is changing our expectations of the relationships we create online. Figure 1: Kenny Meyers uses humor in his portfolio to connect with his audience. Oh how times have changed (figure 1). Usable = Edible We’ve spent the last decade-plus striving to create usable web interfaces. When we go out to dinner at a fancy restaurant, we’re hoping for more than just an edible meal. Why do we settle for usable when we can have usable and pleasurable (figure 2 and 3)? Figure 2: Basecamp is usable Figure 3: Wufoo is usable and pleasurable Hello, Maslow Figure 4: Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs.

Slow Connection So you have your Next-gen cool Web 2.0 application ready! You have tested it on your LAN environment and on your high speed internet connection – all seems ok and you are ready to deploy it in the ‘real world’. A few hours later, you get feedback that your application does not perform well on slower connections. That hurts! Well the truth is that real world internet connections are much slower than you think. Now there are many tools that let you simulate slow network connections. Firefox Throttle is an extension that allows you to control download/upload rates and monitor current bandwidth utilization. The plug-in shows the current bandwidth utilization indicators in its Status panel as shown below and lets you quickly turn on/off throttling. You may also want to check out Sloppy Will you give this article a +1 ? About The Author

Adding More Features to the Like Button - Développeurs de Facebook Since it launched in April, the Like button has given you the opportunity to make your websites more social in just a few steps. Today, we’re releasing more features for the Like button to add even more value to your site. Commenting for the iFrame versionPublishing to connected users via the Graph APIMore robust analytics Commenting Now Enabled with IFrame Version Now, when a user adds a comment to the iFrame version of the Like button, a larger, more prominent story will be shared with the user’s friends. In the past, we’ve seen comments result in increased distribution and referral traffic. Publishing to Connected Users via Graph API We encourage websites with objects that people may want to more permanently connect with, such as a brand or product, to publish relevant updates to its connected users. If you’re publishing to more than a handful of Pages, you now have the ability to publish to multiple Open Graph Pages via the Graph API. First, get an access token for your application: