authorGuus Schreiber <guus.schreiber@vu.nl>
Wed, 13 Nov 2013 15:04:04 +0100
changeset 1316 9080a028d8eb
parent 1315 df62f0ef519c
child 1318 0a3532c77e9c
--- a/rdf-primer/index.html	Wed Nov 13 14:58:29 2013 +0100
+++ b/rdf-primer/index.html	Wed Nov 13 15:04:04 2013 +0100
@@ -189,9 +189,6 @@
     <p>The following illustrates various different uses of RDF, aimed
     at different communities of practice.</p>
-//    <div class="issue">Should we add pointers to specific applications
-//    or use-case documents?</div> NO
       <li>Adding machine-readable information to web pages using for example
       the popular <a href="http://schema.org">schema.org</a>
@@ -224,9 +221,6 @@
 <section id="section-data-model">
     <h2>RDF Data Model</h2>
-//    <p class="issue">Suggest not to discuss generalized RDF in the
-//    Primer</p> OK
     <section id="subsection-triple">
@@ -271,16 +265,6 @@
       <figcaption>Informal graph of the sample triples</figcaption>
-//    <div class="issue">The following is just one way of representing
-//    RDF in relational terms, not sure it is needed</div> REMOVED
-//    <div class="note">Readers familiar with databases could view the RDF
-//    data model as a binary database model, where every distinct
-//    predicate forms a two-column table with subjects in the first
-//    column and objects in the second column. </div>
     <p>In the following sections we discuss the three basic constructs
     that appear in triples, namely IRIs, literals and blank
     nodes, in more detail. </p> 
@@ -345,9 +329,6 @@
      of datatypes</a>.  This includes many datatypes defined by XML
      Schema, such as string, boolean, integer, decimal and date. </p>
-//     <p class="issue">Suggest there is no need to mention the HTML and
-//     XMLLiteral datatypes in the Primer</p> OK
      <p class="note">The 2004 version of RDF contained the notion of a
      "plain literal" with no datatype. This feature has been removed as the
      distinction between "plain" literals and literals with datatype
@@ -387,9 +368,6 @@
       <p>RDF provides a mechanism to group RDF statements in multiple
       graphs and associate each graph with an IRI.<p> 
-//      <p class="issue">Suggest to ignore here the fact that in principle
-//      a blank node can also be associated with a graph.</p> OK
       <p>For example, the
       statements in <a href="#subsection-triple">the first example</a> could be grouped in two
       graphs. A first graph could be provided by a social networking
@@ -451,10 +429,6 @@
     <h2>RDF Vocabularies</h2>
-//    <p class="issue">Not entirely sure about the VIAF example below - does it
-//    belong to a section on vocabularies? Wouldn't it be better to add
-//    an example of 'following your nose' to a vocabulary?</p> OK
     <p>The RDF data model provides a way to make statements about
     (Web) resources. As we mentioned, this data model does not make any
     assumptions about what these resources stand for. In practice, RDF
@@ -462,16 +436,6 @@
     conventions that provide semantic information about these
     resources. </p>
-//    <p>For example, if you put the VIAF IRI for Leonardo da
-//    Vinci (see Sec. <a href="#subsection-IRI">"IRI"</a>) in your
-//    browser you will see a page with information about this
-//    person. VIAF maintains a very large set of such person
-//    records.</p>
-//    <p class="note">Your browser will display a HTML page. Content
-//    negotiation [[WEBARCH]] allows you to get the data in multiple
-//    formats, including RDF. </p>
     <p>To support the definition of vocabularies RDF provides a
     vocabulary description language called RDF-Schema
     [[!RDF-SCHEMA]]. This language allows one to define semantic constraints on