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Broken link

From: Laurent de Segur <lds@apple.com>
Date: Tue, 31 Oct 2000 13:30:30 -0800
Message-Id: <200010312130.NAA17281@scv2.apple.com>
To: www-rdf-comments@w3.org
in http://www.w3.org/TR/REC-rdf-syntax/ :

The URI link is broken (currently points to : http://www.ietf.org/internet-drafts/draft-fielding-uri-syntax-04.txt)

Extracted from the html document :

The basic data model consists of three object types:
Resources	All things being described by RDF expressions are called resources. A resource may be an entire Web page; such as the HTML document "http://www.w3.org/Overview.html" for example. A resource may be a part of a Web page; e.g. a specific HTML or XML element within the document source. A resource may also be a whole collection of pages; e.g. an entire Web site. A resource may also be an object that is not directly accessible via the Web; e.g. a printed book. Resources are always named by URIs plus optional anchor ids (see [URI]). Anything can have a URI; the extensibility of URIs allows the introduction of identifiers for any entity imaginable.
Properties	A property is a specific aspect, characteristic, attribute, or relation used to describe a resource. Each property has a specific meaning, defines its permitted values, the types of resources it can describe, and its relationship with other properties. This document does not address how the characteristics of properties are expressed; for such information, refer to the RDF Schema specification).
Statements  	A specific resource together with a named property plus the value of that property for that resource is an RDF statement. These three individual parts of a statement are called, respectively, the subject, the predicate, and the object. The object of a statement (i.e., the property value) can be another resource or it can be a literal; i.e., a resource (specified by a URI) or a simple string or other primitive datatype defined by XML. In RDF terms, a literal may have content that is XML markup but is not further evaluated by the RDF processor. There are some syntactic restrictions on how markup in literals may be expressed; see Section 2.2.1.

Received on Tuesday, 31 October 2000 16:30:36 UTC

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