W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-rww@w3.org > November 2012

Re: Adding an app to a profile

From: Nathan <nathan@webr3.org>
Date: Wed, 28 Nov 2012 20:06:03 +0000
Message-ID: <50B66EAB.5000706@webr3.org>
To: ☮ elf Pavlik ☮ <perpetual-tripper@wwelves.org>
CC: public-rww <public-rww@w3.org>
☮ elf Pavlik ☮ wrote:
> Excerpts from Nathan's message of 2012-11-28 19:28:06 +0000:
>> ☮ elf Pavlik ☮ wrote:
>>> Excerpts from Kingsley Idehen's message of 2012-11-28 18:13:19 +0000:
>>>> On 11/28/12 12:36 PM, Melvin Carvalho wrote:
>>>>> On 28 November 2012 18:32, Nathan <nathan@webr3.org 
>>>>> <mailto:nathan@webr3.org>> wrote:
>>>>>
>>>>>     Melvin Carvalho wrote:
>>>>>
>>>>>         Part of the RWW is a clean separation between apps, data and
>>>>>         identiry.
>>>>>
>>>>>         I was wondering if there's a convenient single predicate to
>>>>>         add a webapp to
>>>>>         a profile page.
>>>>>
>>>>>         Currently I use foaf : interest which isnt really accurate.
>>>>>
>>>>>         We were thinking about creating
>>>>>
>>>>>         plink : webapp
>>>>>
>>>>>         As per http://ontologi.es/
>>>>>
>>>>>         Any thoughts on this?
>>>>>
>>>>>         I think it would be awesome when we can finally start adding
>>>>>         apps to our
>>>>>         pages.
>>>>>
>>>>>
>>>>>     Somehow I don't follow lol, why would we link from our foaf to an
>>>>>     app? and in what capacity?
>>>>>
>>>>>     - saying "I created/contribute to this app"
>>>>>     - saying "this is my account on website/app x" (eg this is my twitter)
>>>>>     - something else?
>>>>>
>>>>>     (generally I'd thought we'd link to our data, and then different
>>>>>     apps of a users preference would consume/display that data)
>>>>>
>>>>>     Apologies for the confusing, I think I'm just missing a little
>>>>>     context somwhere :D
>>>>>
>>>>>
>>>>> It's similar to when you add an app to facebook or google plus.  Then 
>>>>> you get a link in your sidebar of your profile to say, your calendar, 
>>>>> tasks, etc.
>>>>>
>>>>> Also then other people can see what apps you use
>>>>>
>>>>>
>>>>>     Nath
>>>>>
>>>>>
>>>> Yes, so you have "use" as the verb in the sentence: I use X . Thus, you 
>>>> can just start with a Turtle file that states:
>>>>
>>>> # start
>>>>
>>>> <#i> <#use> <SomeApp>.
>>>>
>>>> #if you find a preferred predicate from a shared vocabulary or ontology, 
>>>> you can just add:
>>>> <#use> rdfs:subPropertyOf <NewlyDiscoveredPredictateURI> .
>>>>
>>>> # OR
>>>>
>>>> <#use> owl:equivalentProperty <NewlyDiscoveredPredictateURI> .
>>>>
>>>> # end
>>>>
>>>> It just depends on what you are trying to say, don't be distracted by 
>>>> the search for a perfect predicate from a shared vocabulary etc..
>>> thanks for this tip!
>>>
>>> how does it work later on when i start writing queries?
>> Inference is quite simple.
>>
>> If you have <a> <b> <c> . and <b> sameAs <d> . then most decent 
>> engines/stores will add the inferred triple <a> <d> <c> to the dataset, 
>> so your query works whether you've used <b> or <d> :)
> thanks for clarifying!
> 
> so things can get tricky if given technology doesn't support inference, like for example currently rdfstore-js
> https://github.com/antoniogarrote/rdfstore-js

Wouldn't worry, I have a feeling there's going to be a concerted effort 
around that library and a couple of others very shortly, and I know 
inference and a fair amount of owl support is on my own to do list for it :)
Received on Wednesday, 28 November 2012 20:07:17 GMT

This archive was generated by hypermail 2.2.0+W3C-0.50 : Wednesday, 28 November 2012 20:07:17 GMT