The XML Revolution and the Semantic Web
The Internet and especially the World Wide Web are among the most remarkable achievements in the history of humankind. Without them, it is impossible to imagine current information services, entertainment and business. Every day more and more ordinary people are getting access to the Web and every one of them is possibly an active builder of the Web. For companies and organizations, a presence on the Web has become something equal to their existence in the modern world as such.
KeywordsMarkup Language DARPA Agent Markup Ontology Inference Layer
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Berners-Lee T (1999) Weaving the Web. Harper, San Francisco.Google Scholar
- Berners-Lee T, Hendler J, Lassila O (2001) The Semantic Web. Scientific American, May. Available: http://www.scientificamerican.com/2001/0501issue/0501berners-lee.html/2001/0501issue/0501berners-lee.html Google Scholar
- Bosak J, Bray T (1999) XML and the Second-Generation Web. Scientific American, May. Available: http://www.scientificamerican.com/1999/0599issue/0599bosak.html Google Scholar
- Dumbill E (2000) The Semantic Web: A Primer. Available: http://www.xml.com/lpt/a/2000/ll/01/semanticweb/index.html Google Scholar
- Dumbill E (2001) Building the Semantic Web. Available: http://www.xml.com/pub/a/2001/03/07/buildingsw.html Google Scholar
- Fensel D, Musen M (2001) The Semantic Web: a brain for humankind. IEEE Intelligent Systems, 15(2):24–25.Google Scholar
- Hellman R (1999) A semantic approach adds meaning to the Web. Computer, December: 13–16.Google Scholar
- Misic V (2001) Metalanguage clarification. Computer, October: 7.Google Scholar
- Salminen A (2001) Summary of the XML family of W3C languages. Available: http://www.cs.jyu.fi/~airi/xmlfamily-20010806.htmlGoogle Scholar
- Vint D (2001) XML family of specifications. Manning Publications, Greenwich, CT.Google Scholar