Ok, Hans, assume I am an idiot about Javascript. What does that mean?
var mine = eval ("(" + input + ")");
Does it mean: evaluate the quoted string of the input value '+ input
+'? When are the '+' operators evaluated, or are they operators or
delimiters? Let's assume they are operators. Are they evaluated at
'eval' time?
What's the semantics here? I know quotation in Lisp and even
meta-quotation, and evaluation at both of those, but I don't know what
you mean here. 
Mucho gracias!
Dr. Leo Obrst       The MITRE Corporation, Information Semantics    Center for Innovative Computing & Informatics 
Voice: 703-983-6770 7515 Colshire Drive, M/S H305 
Fax: 703-983-1379   McLean, VA 22102-7508, USA 


[] On Behalf Of Richard Newman
	Sent: Friday, October 06, 2006 7:23 PM
	To: Hans Teijgeler
	Cc: SW-forum; Paap, Onno
	Subject: Re: Why JSON?
	Because RDF/XML, SPARQL-XML, and turtle are great, but nothing

	var mine = eval ("(" + input + ")");

	in Javascript.

	That's a big deal.

	Also, a JSON serialiser is trivial to write.

	On  6 Oct 2006, at 3:23 PM, Hans Teijgeler wrote:

		Can someone explain to me why I would need JSON if I
work with RDF and OWL?
		JSON may be slick, but it contributes to further
fragmentation of the IT world, I think. Or am I totally wrong?
		Please enlighten me.
		Hans Teijgeler
		ISO 15926 specialist
		+31-72-509 2005 <>

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Received on Saturday, 7 October 2006 00:45:55 UTC