On, you say this:

      Currently, most of my innovations are in the library catalog of the American University of Rome<>. […] One of these records is Chelovek s kinoapparatom [videorecording] = Man with a movie camera / proizvodstvo VUFKU ; [directed by Dziga Vertov]<>where the searcher can watch the movie from inside the catalog record.

The link you mention ( resolves to a 404.

I tried searching the string in Google, and the OPACs broken link was at the top of their search results too.

I was eventually able to find it here:

I do see this Connect to Resource<> link on the page so someone “inside the record” can click and watch the movie. (Unfortunately it 404s too.)

The interesting part is the "Save Record" section on the page, where a human can download variant forms of the data. For example:

Linked Data is similar to all this, but more machine friendly in these ways:


> -----Original Message-----
> From: Bibliographic Framework Transition Initiative Forum
> [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of James Weinheimer
> Sent: Monday, March 09, 2015 10:33 AM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: Re: [BIBFRAME] Linked data
> On 09/03/2015 14.48, Karen Coyle wrote:
> > Jim, Amazon and the APP store, like library catalogs, have only
> > metadata. So excusing libraries because they only have metadata is
> > bogus. You can have nothing more than metadata and still serve
> > people's needs. This has nothing to do with instructors. Amazon has no
> > instructors. People use Amazon A LOT. That's a statement of fact.
> I've gone into detail several times stating that libraries DO NOT only have
> metadata. Libraries have content--they have acres and acres of content, but
> it is in the collections. Amazon has content too, for that matter, but you have
> to pay money to get at their information (the books and DVDs etc.). (By the
> way, when you search Amazon, I don't know what you are really searching)
> I agree that people use Amazon a lot--me too--but I think very few people
> use it just for the metadata. They use it to buy the stuff they want, or at least
> put it on a wish list so that maybe somebody else will get it for them. It is also
> a statement of fact that instructors who teach students get very nervous
> about their students doing their "research" on Amazon. And college students
> do it too.
> I also agree that you can have nothing more than metadata and still serve
> people's needs--if their needs are nothing more than metadata. But for the
> vast majority of people sooner or later they want more than only metadata--
> they want or need the real stuff. Just as my presentation at La Sapienza that I
> mentioned, I had a book: a guidebook to the Greek Islands. I showed the
> people the book and the catalog record I had made for it. I asked: what
> would you rather take on a trip to the Greek
> Islands: this book or my record? My record won't get you very far in Greece,
> but my record is supposed to help you get to the book.
> Is this really all that difficult or outrageous?
> --
> James Weinheimer [log in to unmask]<mailto:[log in to unmask]> First Thus
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