Toby Segaran, Colin Evans, Jamie Taylor 지음 | 원서 | 2009년 07월 | OReilly Media
- 46,800원 (10% off)
- 2,340원 (5%)
- 총 리뷰 0개 , 평균별점
- 총 리뷰 0개
페이지 : 298쪽 | ISBN : 9780596153816 | 난이도 : 중/고급 | 변환코드 : 8381
부록 : 없음
Each chapter walks you through a single piece of semantic technology and explains how you can use it to solve real problems. Whether you're writing a simple mashup or maintaining a high-performance enterprise solution,Programming the Semantic Web provides a standard, flexible approach for integrating and future-proofing systems and data.
This book will help you:
- Learn how the Semantic Web allows new and unexpected uses of data to emerge
- Understand how semantic technologies promote data portability with a simple, abstract model for knowledge representation
- Become familiar with semantic standards, such as the Resource Description Framework (RDF) and the Web Ontology Language (OWL)
- Make use of semantic programming techniques to both enrich and simplify current web applications
Toby Segaran is the author of Programming Collective Intelligence, a very popular O'Reilly title. He was the founder of Incellico, a biotech software company later acquired by Genstruct. He currently holds the title of Data Magnate at Metaweb Technologies and is a frequent speaker at technology conferences.
Copyright Foreword Preface Part 1: Semantic Data Download "Chapter 1. Why Semantics?" Section 1.1. Data Integration Across the Web Section 1.2. Traditional Data-Modeling Methods Section 1.3. Semantic Relationships Section 1.4. Metadata Is Data Section 1.5. Building for the Unexpected Section 1.6. "Perpetual Beta" Download "Chapter 2. Expressing Meaning"Chapter 2. Expressing Meaning Section 2.1. An Example: Movie Data Section 2.2. Building a Simple Triplestore Section 2.3. Merging Graphs Section 2.4. Adding and Querying Movie Data Section 2.5. Other Examples Download "Chapter 3. Using Semantic Data"Chapter 3. Using Semantic Data Section 3.1. A Simple Query Language Section 3.2. Feed-Forward Inference Section 3.3. Searching for Connections Section 3.4. Shared Keys and Overlapping Graphs Section 3.5. Basic Graph Visualization Section 3.6. Semantic Data Is Flexible Part 2: Standards and Sources Download "Chapter 4. Just Enough RDF"Chapter 4. Just Enough RDF Section 4.1. What Is RDF? Section 4.2. The RDF Data Model Section 4.3. RDF Serialization Formats Section 4.4. Introducing RDFLib Section 4.5. SPARQL Download "Chapter 5. Sources of Semantic Data"Chapter 5. Sources of Semantic Data Section 5.1. Friend of a Friend (FOAF) Section 5.2. Linked Data Section 5.3. Freebase Download "Chapter 6. What Do You Mean, “Ontology”?"Chapter 6. What Do You Mean, "Ontology"? Section 6.1. What Is It Good For? Section 6.2. An Introduction to Data Modeling Section 6.3. Just Enough OWL Section 6.4. Using Prote'ge' Section 6.5. Just a Bit More OWL Section 6.6. Some Other Ontologies Section 6.7. This Is Not My Beautiful Relational Schema! Download "Chapter 7. Publishing Semantic Data"Chapter 7. Publishing Semantic Data Section 7.1. Embedding Semantics Section 7.2. Dealing with Legacy Data Section 7.3. RDFLib to Linked Data Part 3: Putting It into Practice Download "Chapter 8. Overview of Toolkits"Chapter 8. Overview of Toolkits Section 8.1. Sesame Section 8.2. Other RDF Stores Section 8.3. SIMILE/Exhibit Download "Chapter 9. Introspecting Objects from Data"Chapter 9. Introspecting Objects from Data Section 9.1. RDFObject Examples Section 9.2. RDFObject Framework Section 9.3. How RDFObject Works Download "Chapter 10. Tying It All Together"Chapter 10. Tying It All Together Section 10.1. A Job Listing Application Section 10.2. Job Listing Data Section 10.3. Serving the Website Section 10.4. A Generic Viewer Section 10.5. Getting Company Data Section 10.6. Specialized Views Section 10.7. Publishing for Others Section 10.8. Expanding the Data Section 10.9. Sophisticated Queries Section 10.10. Visualizing the Job Data Section 10.11. Further Expansion Part 4: Epilogue Download "Chapter 11. The Giant Global Graph"Chapter 11. The Giant Global Graph Section 11.1. Vision, Hype, and Reality Section 11.2. Participating in the Global Graph Community Section 11.3. Bracing for Continuous Change Colophon Index