W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-xg-prov@w3.org > November 2009

mendelay + official xg tag?

From: Paul Groth <pgroth@gmail.com>
Date: Thu, 12 Nov 2009 09:18:43 +0100
Message-ID: <4AFBC4E3.1070409@gmail.com>
To: Paolo Missier <pmissier@cs.man.ac.uk>
CC: public-xg-prov@w3.org
Hi Pablo and everyone,

I also quite like Mendalay. It also sinks to citeulike.org. I was 
thinking it would be nice to have an official tag for the xg. That way 
on twitter, or citeulike, or wherever, we could easily collect stuff 
together. What do you think of #provxg

Paul

Paolo Missier wrote:
> Hi,
>
> Yolanda Gil wrote:
>> * Paolo Missier to set up a repository of bibliography entries: 1) 
>> discuss in the mailing list to converge on an approach and format, 2) 
>> pointed to from the wiki but done in an open format that anyone 
>> outside the Provenance Group can edit and that will be extensible 
>> beyond the life of the Group. 
> I have been playing with Mendeley and created an initial public 
> collection (59 provenance papers exported from my own BibDesk 
> collection). The result is available here:
> http://www.mendeley.com/collections/335902/provenance/
> which we can link to from the prov-xg wiki.
> some of the entries are incomplete but the point is to curate them 
> collectively and incrementally.
>
> I like the Mendeley model where you have a desktop environment which 
> allows you to easily manage your entries locally and then sync them 
> with public views of some of your collections. It's going through 
> teething pains though, for example:
> 1- I can make my own collections public but it's read-only to the world
> 2- I can create a shared collection which I can invite colleagues to 
> edit, but it's only /up to ten/ at the moment, and those collections, 
> surprisingly, at not exposed to the web site (this should be a 
> temporary glitch though)
>
> but we can easily get around these limitations by using (1) and 
> creating a common account for the prov-xg group and giving the 
> password to people who volunteer to curate the collection.  I am sure 
> a year from now collaborative editing will have improved.
>
> I like everything else, including some of the current userbase is high 
> profile (see blog entry: 
> http://www.mendeley.com/blog/research-miscellanea/stanford-vs-cambridge-the-race-is-on/) 
>
> and their community process for collecting feedback, change requests, 
> etc.
>
> Can you please take a look and feel free to send feedback to me or get 
> a discussion going on this initiative
>
> thanks -Paolo 
Received on Thursday, 12 November 2009 08:19:13 GMT

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