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Links 1 through 10 of 11 by Roderic Page tagged 303

The Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) is an application-level protocol for distributed, collaborative, hypermedia information systems. HTTP has been in use by the World Wide Web global information initiative since 1990. This document is Part 2 of the seven-part specification that defines the protocol referred to as "HTTP/1.1" and, taken together, obsoletes RFC 2616. Part 2 defines the semantics of HTTP messages as expressed by request methods, request-header fields, response status codes, and response-header fields.

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I was wondering how to set up the environment so that the right URI-s would lead to the right format, ie, either HTML or RDF. Of course, one could generate the SW-FAQ.rdf file offline and put that on the server, but that sounded a little bit like cheating (although, I must admit, that is what I did first). What one would like is...

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This document presents guidelines for their effective use. It discusses two strategies, called 303 URIs and hash URIs. It gives pointers to several Web sites that use these solutions, and briefly discusses why several other proposals have problems.

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This is a writeup of possible configurations for HTTP servers (using Apache 2.0.46 as the example), to support the use of HTTP URIs for identifying classes, properties and individuals in RDFS/OWL ontologies.

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Here at our group we spend a lot of time preaching the benefits of dereferenceable URIs. We often want to know if a certain URI supports all the fancy HTTP tricks that are the cornerstones of RDF publishing best practices, like 303 redirects and content n

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This is in response to a discussion in the comments to my recent post on geonames.org. I criticized the use of the same URI for concepts and documents in the Geonames RDF output; this post describes in detail how to fix that kind of issue.

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This question has been addressed only vaguely in the specifications. However, the lack of very concise logical definition of such things had not been a problem, until the formal systems started to use them. There were no formal systems addressing this sor

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As everyone here knows, the TAG has spent a great deal of time

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HTTP URIs, in the web architecture, have been used to denote documents -- "web pages" informally, or "information resources" more formally. However, with the growth of the Semantic Web, which uses URIs to denote anything at all, the urge to use and practi

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