Career resources would be my first choice for linked lib data on the Web.
Back in spring 2009, I attempted to create career resources for CS undergraduate students, particularly those who were members of Computer Society at St. John's Univ. The members expressed their interests in finding internships through events 1) organized by learned societies such as IEEE, ACM, etc., 2) sponsored by private or public entities, etc. I didn't go beyond lib guide due to loss of the position in fall 2009.
It's not a simple HR page or job search bulletin page or conference page on the web. The ultimate goal is to help a job seeker land a job, an employer fill the vacancy, the job search process tracked, and resources semantified, etc.
I thought this might be a sound case for developing use cases, especially if we use linked data standards and technologies and others to:
1) integrate people, organizations, events, calendars, etc. including conference proceedings, forums, experts, etc.;
2) weave such resources as info graphs, or discovery of themes, categories, trending, etc. with fine-grained topics, timeline, location, trust, reputation, including social proximity, scholarly prestige, etc.;
3) enable online transactions, scheduling, contact centers among job seekers, employers, partners, etc.;
4) provide Semantic Web search using SPARQL, etc.
In short, a SW killer application shall integrate HR + Hiring Manager + job description + Training Tutorials + Job Seeker + Contact Center functions, etc. and answer questions like how to find employment opportunity and land on a position sturdily in today's economy, etc.
Amanda Xu Sent from my iPhone
On Nov 10, 2011, at 10:30, Karen Coyle <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> Quoting Bernhard Eversberg <[log in to unmask]>:
>> Could you name a few functions for library data on the web which you
>> would give a high priority? A lot of functionality is conceivable, so
>> we could use ideas about priorities.
> The high priority recommendations from the W3C Incubator Group on Library Linked Data are here:
> In addition, there were a number of use cases gathered from a call for ideas that talk about either desired applications or in some cases partially functioning applications:
> They range from major efforts of national libraries to quirky projects by individuals. :-)
>> You are aware that we have millions of legacy data with all sorts
>> of limitations, and no way to get rid of these...
> Karen Coyle
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