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BIBFRAME  March 2015

BIBFRAME March 2015

Subject:

Re: Linked data

From:

Jeff Young <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Bibliographic Framework Transition Initiative Forum <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Wed, 11 Mar 2015 20:42:37 -0400

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

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text/plain (623 lines)

Ron,

I think that the "mode of languaging" is clearly settled now. It's Linked Data. Parseable statements are now possible.

Now we are in vocabulary mode. 

Assuming that vocabulary, it's helpful to remember that the transfer of knowledge from one mind/brain is as lossey in the Linked Data mode as it is in natural language mode. 

The Tower of Babel is falling.

Jeff



> On Mar 11, 2015, at 4:15 PM, Murray, Ronald <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> 
> Good idea, Martynas:
> 
> But first interpose a "mode of languaging*" as the means by which a
> conceptual structure that represents the book in one mind/brain of one
> person is transferred to that of another. How useful it would be to model
> that - in advance of choosing an implementation language.
> 
> Ron Murray
> 
> 
> *  Our Missing Link (Or From Concept To --> Expression <-- ) "Our data do
> not support the notion that babbling is determined by motor developments
> of the articulatorv-mechanisms serving speech production. Instead,
> babbling is an expression of an modal, brain-based language capacity that
> is linked to an expressive capacity capable of processing meaning from
> speech and sign. Despite radical difference between the motoric mechanisms
> that subserve signed and spoken languages, deaf and hearing infants
> produce identical babbling units. Both manual and vocal babbling contain
> units and combinations of units that are organized in accordance with the
> phonetic and syllabic properties of human language. Thus, the form and
> organization of babbling is tied to the abstract linguistic structure of
> language."
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> http://isites.harvard.edu/fs/docs/icb.topic151491.files/petitto91-asl-babbl
> ing.pdf
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> ------------------
> 
>> On 3/11/15, 2:18 PM, "Martynas Jusevičius" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>> 
>> Hey all,
>> 
>> 2 more cents from me. In the Linked Data world, based on URIs and RDF,
>> two distinct classes of resources are most important:
>> - information resources (digital documents)
>> - non-information resources (physical objects and abstract concepts)
>> 
>> Instances of those 2 cannot be conflated. For example, having the same
>> URI identify a person and the document about that person will lead to
>> problems sooner rather than later. Fortunately, this problem is easily
>> solved using proper URI design and giving these instances different
>> URIs. They can still resolve to the same document, either using
>> redirects or hash URIs: http://www.w3.org/TR/cooluris/
>> 
>> I can imagine that in bibliographic data there are further sub-divisions:
>> - some book as a concept
>> - specific edition of that book
>> - specific physical copy of that edition of that book
>> 
>> and so on. Figuring those levels of abstraction might be a modeling
>> problem, but they do not pose a problem in the conversion to RDF as
>> long as the URI design is sound.
>> 
>> Martynas
>> 
>> On Wed, Mar 11, 2015 at 7:06 PM, Ross Singer <[log in to unmask]>
>> wrote:
>>> I'm actually not attributing anything to dbpedia except its identifiers.
>>> Dbpedia and its data model are a mess and I wouldn't suggest using its
>>> assertions except in select conditions.
>>> 
>>> Its identifiers (and what we're really saying here is wikipedia's
>>> identifiers) *are* very useful, and can be useful while ignoring the
>>> rest of
>>> the content and data therein.
>>> 
>>> You're absolutely right about relying on dbpedia or many of the things
>>> it
>>> links to, currently. Much of it is hobbyist, academic exercises, or
>>> orphaned. It's not necessarily unexpected for a data model that requires
>>> lots of data to show its value to have a lot of unofficial
>>> implementations
>>> of data sets to help prime the pump.
>>> 
>>> I think the question becomes less "what will we link to if we move to
>>> RDF"
>>> and more "does the linked data pattern hold value and would RDF be a
>>> reasonable avenue to help us migrate to it"?
>>> 
>>> MARC wasn't created for the things it could immediately do for
>>> libraries, it
>>> was for the possibilities it could bring: namely automating the
>>> printing of
>>> catalog cards, since the current methods couldn't keep up with
>>> proliferation
>>> of resources and machines and networks (albeit, generally physical
>>> networks,
>>> in this case) could help us be more efficient. It certainly changed the
>>> duties of the cataloger, but didn't change their importance.
>>> 
>>> We're at the exactly the same crossroads now.
>>> 
>>> -Ross.
>>> 
>>>> On Wednesday, March 11, 2015, Charles Pennell <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>>> 
>>>> I suspect that you are attributing more power to DBPedia than it
>>>> possesses, having quite a bit of experience working with it in
>>>> conjunction
>>>> with NCSU's nascent Organization Name linked data project
>>>> (http://www.lib.ncsu.edu/ld/onld/). I will grant you that one can find
>>>> significant information about the descriptive attributes of any given
>>>> resource, in some cases even including about a particular edition of a
>>>> work,
>>>> if it is well enough known to have been written about and linked to.
>>>> And
>>>> isn't behind a pay-for-view firewall that you haven't paid for. Or
>>>> out-of-date.  Over time, there will obviously be even more descriptive
>>>> data
>>>> available. But there is not so much describing the actual contents of
>>>> the
>>>> work and even less by unbiased agents, or at least those who don't
>>>> stand to
>>>> profit by directing people to a particular resource. Trust in our
>>>> objectivity was one of the principle advantages of library metadata,
>>>> insufficient though the metadata might seem in hindsight. One need
>>>> only to
>>>> listen to politicians or to watch Fox News to see where naivete on our
>>>> data
>>>> sources gets us.
>>>> 
>>>> Just to note: None of this is an argument against linked data. Linked
>>>> data
>>>> has already shown its ability to expose us to a lot more aspects of any
>>>> given topic or entity than we've previously had exposure to.  But just
>>>> like
>>>> our historic metadata, it has its own shortcomings.  And it also has
>>>> the
>>>> potential to lead us down a lot more rabbit holes occupied by spurious
>>>> and
>>>> perhaps even false information.
>>>> 
>>>>  Charley
>>>> 
>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 7:03 PM, Ross Singer <[log in to unmask]>
>>>> wrote:
>>>>> 
>>>>> I'm not sure what you're asking here.  You mentioned that we can
>>>>> point an
>>>>> author or publisher to VIAF or DBPedia, but why didn't you mention
>>>>> that we
>>>>> could link the work?  Or the edition?
>>>>> 
>>>>> And then if that link to the work is linked to dbpedia, and dbpedia
>>>>> links
>>>>> to another dataset that links the works that were inspired or adapted
>>>>> from
>>>>> the original work, or lists the places where the action takes place
>>>>> in the
>>>>> original work, or citations to/from this work, or any countless
>>>>> numbers of
>>>>> possibly useful or useless or somewhere in between links between data.
>>>>> 
>>>>> You're right that we likely won't get access to the fulltext although
>>>>> I'm
>>>>> not convinced that would be terribly useful, anyway.  But we are quite
>>>>> likely to be able to have access and contribute to a lot more
>>>>> metadata to
>>>>> find the relationships *between* resources, which, in turn, opens up
>>>>> discovery.
>>>>> 
>>>>> -Ross.
>>>>> 
>>>>> 
>>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 5:44 PM Charles Pennell <[log in to unmask]>
>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> If the base descriptive data lacks sufficient elements to link out to
>>>>>> other data sources, how does RDF enhance it?  Sure, you might have
>>>>>> an author
>>>>>> or publisher to link out to VIAF or DBPedia, or a single subject
>>>>>> heading to
>>>>>> link to id.loc.gov, but how is that going to provide you with more
>>>>>> information on the contents of the actual resource being described?
>>>>>> Short
>>>>>> of linking to full-text, which is not going to happen for anything
>>>>>> published
>>>>>> after 1928 (except for purchased content, in the case of more recent
>>>>>> materials), what will linked data provide us with to work with our
>>>>>> existing
>>>>>> print resources?  I'm not arguing that MARC is inherently superior or
>>>>>> inferior to Bibframe, only that in either case we are subject to the
>>>>>> same
>>>>>> limitations in accessing the contents of our resources.
>>>>>> 
>>>>>>   Charley
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 11:34 AM, Ross Singer <[log in to unmask]>
>>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> It doesn't have to be there if it links to other things.
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> The problem is with MARC is that that record (and each copy of it in
>>>>>>> each place) would need to be updated with every enhancement.  How
>>>>>>> would the
>>>>>>> records incrementally improve?
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> With BIBFRAME and RDF, the data *doesn't* have to be there.  That's
>>>>>>> the
>>>>>>> whole point of it.  But by identifying it and the resources in it,
>>>>>>> we can
>>>>>>> make inferences from other data.  And since this is the design from
>>>>>>> the
>>>>>>> start, it's not shoehorning onto a data format that isn't
>>>>>>> particularly well
>>>>>>> suited for it.
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> -Ross.
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 2:55 PM Charles Pennell <[log in to unmask]>
>>>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> Of course you do realize that if the data isn't there in our MARC
>>>>>>>> records, it surely isn't going to be in our Bibframe/rdf records
>>>>>>>> either.
>>>>>>>> Providing buckets for data isn't the same as filling them, and the
>>>>>>>> money
>>>>>>>> will never be there for retroactively bringing historic records up
>>>>>>>> to
>>>>>>>> standards.  Really, it is no longer there for bringing our current
>>>>>>>> records
>>>>>>>> up to standard either, as can be witnessed in the proliferation of
>>>>>>>> vendor-supplied brief and substandard records we are all ingesting
>>>>>>>> to manage
>>>>>>>> our e-resources.
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>  Charley
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 10:41 AM, Ross Singer
>>>>>>>> <[log in to unmask]>
>>>>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> Robin,
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> I am happy to be corrected, but I would need to see some
>>>>>>>>> examples, in
>>>>>>>>> MARC, that satisfy the scenarios I laid forth.
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> I deal with lots and lots of MARC data and none of it can answer
>>>>>>>>> those kinds of questions, and, worse, a lot of it isn't even
>>>>>>>>> possible to
>>>>>>>>> link to other data where I could answer those questions.
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> Remember, when we talk about MARC data, we can't just talk about
>>>>>>>>> what's *possible* in MARC21, but what actually is in the records
>>>>>>>>> we have:
>>>>>>>>> since each record is a discrete standalone document, if the data
>>>>>>>>> isn't
>>>>>>>>> there, it's nearly impossible to improve upon that.
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> Or, basically, what Karen just said.
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> -Ross.
>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>> On Tue, Mar 10, 2015 at 2:04 PM Wendler, Robin King
>>>>>>>>> <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> My reaction was the same as Cecilia's.  MARC can carry that
>>>>>>>>>> information. There has been a vicious circle, though, because
>>>>>>>>>> without
>>>>>>>>>> systems building functionality to use the metadata, libraries
>>>>>>>>>> have been
>>>>>>>>>> unlikely to invest in creating it. It's been increasingly
>>>>>>>>>> difficult to
>>>>>>>>>> justify this level of detail in cataloging to administrators. We
>>>>>>>>>> can lay
>>>>>>>>>> plenty of sins at MARC's door, but not these particular ones.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Robin
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Robin Wendler
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Library Technology Services
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Harvard University
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 90 Mt. Auburn St.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Cambridge, MA 02138
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 617-495-3724
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> [log in to unmask]
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> From: Bibliographic Framework Transition Initiative Forum
>>>>>>>>>> [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Cecilia M.
>>>>>>>>>> Preston
>>>>>>>>>> Sent: Tuesday, March 10, 2015 9:38 AM
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> To: [log in to unmask]
>>>>>>>>>> Subject: Re: [BIBFRAME] Linked data
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Ross,
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> My first reaction to many of these questions about what MARC has
>>>>>>>>>> not
>>>>>>>>>> or could not do, has been talk to your ILS vendor.  Much of the
>>>>>>>>>> data
>>>>>>>>>> embedded in a MARC record was never indexed by the ILS folks
>>>>>>>>>> because 'no one
>>>>>>>>>> was interested in it' or what was generally referred to in the
>>>>>>>>>> ancient days
>>>>>>>>>> of Z39.50 ATS (Author, Title, Subject) was all the
>>>>>>>>>> patron/user/client is
>>>>>>>>>> interested in.  When I asked the vendor for my local system at
>>>>>>>>>> ALA why I
>>>>>>>>>> could not get access to some information I knew was in a MARC
>>>>>>>>>> record the
>>>>>>>>>> answer was simply 'we can index that if they want to $$$ for it'
>>>>>>>>>> Not
>>>>>>>>>> something I think many institutions have the funding to do for
>>>>>>>>>> me.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> -Cecilia
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> On Mar 5, 2015, at 6:25 PM, Ross Singer <[log in to unmask]>
>>>>>>>>>> wrote:
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Counterpoint: if libraries can do "anything they want" with their
>>>>>>>>>> data and have had 40+ years to do so, why haven't they done
>>>>>>>>>> anything new or
>>>>>>>>>> interesting with it for the past 20?
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> How, with my MARC records alone, do I let people know that they
>>>>>>>>>> might be interested in "Clueless" if they're looking at "Sense
>>>>>>>>>> and
>>>>>>>>>> Sensibility"? How do I find every Raymond Carver short story in
>>>>>>>>>> the
>>>>>>>>>> collection? The albums that Levon Helm contributed to? How can I
>>>>>>>>>> find every
>>>>>>>>>> introduction by Carl Sagan?  What do we have that cites them?
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> How, with my MARC records alone, can I definitively limit only to
>>>>>>>>>> ebooks? What has been published in the West Midlands?
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> You *could* make a 3-D day-glo print of a MARC record, I suppose
>>>>>>>>>> -
>>>>>>>>>> but that seems like exactly the sort of tone deaf navel gazing
>>>>>>>>>> that has
>>>>>>>>>> rendered our systems and interfaces more and more irrelevant to
>>>>>>>>>> our users.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> -Ross.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> On Thursday, March 5, 2015, J. McRee Elrod <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> Forwarded by permission of James Weinheimer:
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  There are some points to keep in mind when considering linked
>>>>>>>>>>  data/semantic web. The new formats (schema.org, Bibframe) are
>>>>>>>>>> *not*
>>>>>>>>>>  there for libraries to be able to do new and wonderful things
>>>>>>>>>> with
>>>>>>>>>> their
>>>>>>>>>>  own data. Why? Because libraries already understand and control
>>>>>>>>>> all of
>>>>>>>>>>  that data. Right now, so long as we have XML formats (and we
>>>>>>>>>> have
>>>>>>>>>> that
>>>>>>>>>>  now with MARCXML) we can do *anything* we want with the data.
>>>>>>>>>> MARCXML is
>>>>>>>>>>  not perfect, but it is still XML and that means: librarians can
>>>>>>>>>> search
>>>>>>>>>>  that data however we want, manipulate it however we want,
>>>>>>>>>> transform it
>>>>>>>>>>  however we want, sort it however we want and display it
>>>>>>>>>> however we
>>>>>>>>>> want.
>>>>>>>>>>  If we want to search by the fiction code in the fixed fields
>>>>>>>>>> and
>>>>>>>>>> sort by
>>>>>>>>>>  number of pages or by 100/700$q we can. We can print out reams
>>>>>>>>>> of
>>>>>>>>>> entire
>>>>>>>>>>  records, or any bits and pieces of them we could want, collate
>>>>>>>>>> them in
>>>>>>>>>>  any number of ways (or not), and print them out on 3D printers
>>>>>>>>>> in
>>>>>>>>>>  day-glow colors, display them with laser beams on the moon or
>>>>>>>>>> work
>>>>>>>>>> with
>>>>>>>>>>  them in the virtual reality "wearable technology". We can do
>>>>>>>>>> all
>>>>>>>>>> of that
>>>>>>>>>>  and more *right now* if we wanted. We've been able to do it
>>>>>>>>>> for a
>>>>>>>>>> long
>>>>>>>>>>  time. We don't need schema.org or Bibframe to enhance our own
>>>>>>>>>>  capabilities because we can do anything with our own data now.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  So, who is schema.org and Bibframe for? Non-librarians, i.e.
>>>>>>>>>> for
>>>>>>>>>> people
>>>>>>>>>>  who neither understand nor control our data. Libraries will
>>>>>>>>>> allow
>>>>>>>>>> others
>>>>>>>>>>  to work with our data in ways that they can understand a bit
>>>>>>>>>> more
>>>>>>>>>> than
>>>>>>>>>>  MARC. Non-librarians cannot be expected to understand 240$k or
>>>>>>>>>> 700$q,
>>>>>>>>>>  but with schema.org or Bibframe, it is supposed to be easier
>>>>>>>>>> for
>>>>>>>>>>  them--although it still won't be easy. Nevertheless, they will
>>>>>>>>>> be
>>>>>>>>>> able
>>>>>>>>>>  to take our data and do with it as they will as they cannot do
>>>>>>>>>> now
>>>>>>>>>> with
>>>>>>>>>>  our MARC/ISO2709 records.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  With Bibframe and schema.org people will be able to merge it
>>>>>>>>>> with
>>>>>>>>>> other
>>>>>>>>>>  parts of the linked data universe (oops! Not Freebase or
>>>>>>>>>> dbpedia.
>>>>>>>>>>  They'll have to go to Wikidata! Wonder how long that will
>>>>>>>>>> last!)
>>>>>>>>>> or with
>>>>>>>>>>  all kinds of web APIs (see
>>>>>>>>>> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Web_API)
>>>>>>>>>> that
>>>>>>>>>>  can create mashups. (I still think this video gives the best
>>>>>>>>>> description
>>>>>>>>>>  of a mashup: What is a mashup? - ZDNet. Here too is a
>>>>>>>>>>  list of some of the web apis
>>>>>>>>>>  http://www.programmableweb.com/apis/directory) Web programmers
>>>>>>>>>> can
>>>>>>>>>> then
>>>>>>>>>>  put these things together to create something absolutely new,
>>>>>>>>>> e.g.
>>>>>>>>>> bring
>>>>>>>>>>  together library data with ebay so that people can see if
>>>>>>>>>> something on
>>>>>>>>>>  ebay is available in the library or vice versa. But remember
>>>>>>>>>> that
>>>>>>>>>> those
>>>>>>>>>>  web programmers will also be able to manipulate our data as
>>>>>>>>>> much
>>>>>>>>>> as we
>>>>>>>>>>  can, so the final product they create may look and work
>>>>>>>>>> completely
>>>>>>>>>>  differently than we would imagine, or that we would like. As a
>>>>>>>>>> result,
>>>>>>>>>>  libraries and catalogers will lose the control of their data
>>>>>>>>>> that
>>>>>>>>>> they
>>>>>>>>>>  have always enjoyed. For better or worse, that is a necessary
>>>>>>>>>>  consequence of sharing your data.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  Then comes what are--I think--the two major questions of linked
>>>>>>>>>> data for
>>>>>>>>>>  libraries. First is: OK. We add the links, but what do we link
>>>>>>>>>> *to*?
>>>>>>>>>>  Will linking into id.loc.gov appeal to the public? I personally
>>>>>>>>>> don't
>>>>>>>>>>  think so since there is so little there, other than the
>>>>>>>>>> traditional
>>>>>>>>>>  syndetic structures found in our traditional catalogs (i.e. the
>>>>>>>>>> UF, BT,
>>>>>>>>>>  NT, RT for subjects, the earlier/later names of corporate
>>>>>>>>>> bodies
>>>>>>>>>> and
>>>>>>>>>>  series, the other names of people). This is not what people
>>>>>>>>>> think
>>>>>>>>>> of
>>>>>>>>>>  when they think of the advantages of linked data. While those
>>>>>>>>>> things may
>>>>>>>>>>  be nice for us, I don't know if that will be so appealing to
>>>>>>>>>> the
>>>>>>>>>> public.
>>>>>>>>>>  If it is to become appealing to the public, somebody somewhere
>>>>>>>>>> will have
>>>>>>>>>>  to do a lot of work to make them appealing.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  Concerning VIAF, it's nice to know the authorized forms in
>>>>>>>>>> Hebrew,
>>>>>>>>>>  French, Italian, and so on, but again, is that so appealing to
>>>>>>>>>> the
>>>>>>>>>>  *public*? It may be, but that remains to be proven.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  Second, there is no guarantee at all that anyone will actually
>>>>>>>>>> do
>>>>>>>>>>  anything with our data. While I certainly hope so, there are no
>>>>>>>>>>  guarantees that anybody will do anything with our data. It
>>>>>>>>>> could
>>>>>>>>>> just
>>>>>>>>>>  sit and go unused.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  It's interesting to note that the LC book
>>>>>>>>>>  catalog in this format has been in the Internet Archive for
>>>>>>>>>> awhile
>>>>>>>>>> now
>>>>>>>>>>  (https://archive.org/details/marc_records_scriblio_net) but I
>>>>>>>>>> haven't
>>>>>>>>>>  heard that any developers have used it.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  I want again to emphasize that libraries should go into linked
>>>>>>>>>> data, but
>>>>>>>>>>  when we do so, there will probably be more question marks than
>>>>>>>>>>  exclamation points. Just as when a couple is expecting a baby
>>>>>>>>>> and
>>>>>>>>>> they
>>>>>>>>>>  experience pregnancy: at least when I experienced it, I
>>>>>>>>>> imagined
>>>>>>>>>> that
>>>>>>>>>>  the birth of my son would be an end of the pregnancy. But
>>>>>>>>>> suddenly, I
>>>>>>>>>>  had a crying baby on my hands! Linked data will be similar: it
>>>>>>>>>> will be a
>>>>>>>>>>  beginning and not an end.
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  James Weinheimer [log in to unmask] First Thus
>>>>>>>>>>  http://blog.jweinheimer.net First Thus Facebook Page
>>>>>>>>>>  https://www.facebook.com/FirstThus Cooperative Cataloging Rules
>>>>>>>>>>  opencatalogingrules Cataloging Matters
>>>>>>>>>>  Podcasts
>>>>>>>>>> http://blog.jweinheimer.net/cataloging-matters-podcasts
>>>>>>>>>> [delay
>>>>>>>>>>  +30 days]
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>>  --
>>>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>>>> --
>>>>>>>>>> James Weinheimer [log in to unmask] First Thus
>>>>>>>>>> http://blog.jweinheimer.net First Thus Facebook Page
>>>>>>>>>> https://www.facebook.com/FirstThus Cooperative Cataloging Rules
>>>>>>>>>> opencatalogingrules Cataloging Matters
>>>>>>>>>> Podcasts http://blog.jweinheimer.net/cataloging-matters-podcasts
>>>>>>>>>> [delay
>>>>>>>>>> +30 days]
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> 
>>>>>>>> --
>>>>>>>> Charley Pennell
>>>>>>>> Principal Cataloger
>>>>>>>> NCSU Libraries
>>>>>>>> North Carolina State University
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> 
>>>>>> --
>>>>>> Charley Pennell
>>>>>> Principal Cataloger
>>>>>> NCSU Libraries
>>>>>> North Carolina State University
>>>> 
>>>> 
>>>> 
>>>> 
>>>> --
>>>> Charley Pennell
>>>> Principal Cataloger
>>>> NCSU Libraries
>>>> North Carolina State University

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