[open-science] Open Science Microformats/Pattern languages? was Re: Launch of the Panton Principles for Open Data in Science + Is It Open Data?
jeanclaude.bradley at gmail.com
Thu Feb 25 12:26:39 GMT 2010
I tried to use the entire code generated by
But it kept throwing an HTML error code:
The HTML you have entered is not valid HTML: No declaration for attribute
content of element span
This is the code:
<p xmlns:dct="http://purl.org/dc/terms/" xmlns:vcard="
<a rel="license" href="http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/"
<img src="http://i.creativecommons.org/l/zero/1.0/88x31.png" border="0"
To the extent possible under law, <a href="
has waived all copyright and related or neighboring rights to
<span property="dct:title">ONS Challenge</span>.
This work is published from
<span about="http://onschallenge.wikispaces.com" property="vcard:Country"
datatype="dct:ISO3166" content="US">United States</span>.
On Thu, Feb 25, 2010 at 7:15 AM, Mr. Puneet Kishor <punkish at eidesis.org>wrote:
> On Feb 24, 2010, at 6:56 PM, Jean-Claude Bradley wrote:
> We added this CC0 logo and license
>> <a rel="license" href="http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/"
>> <img src="http://i.creativecommons.org/l/zero/1.0/88x31.png"
>> border="0" alt="CC0" />
>> to the nav bar on the ONSC wiki
>> and to the results of any solubility search:
>> Does this meet the requirements for machine readability of CC0 intent?
> Seems like you didn't copy the entire code fragment from the CC0 chooser.
> If you had, the above would have looked like so
> <p xmlns:dct="http://purl.org/dc/terms/" xmlns:vcard="
> http://www.w3.org/2001/vcard-rdf/3.0#"> <a rel="license" href="
> style="text-decoration:none;"> <img src="
> http://i.creativecommons.org/l/zero/1.0/88x31.png" border="0" alt="CC0" />
> </a> <br /> To the extent possible under law, <a href="
> http://onschallenge.wikispaces.com/" rel="dct:publisher"><span
> property="dct:title">Jean-Claude</span></a> has waived all copyright and
> related or neighboring rights to <span property="dct:title">ONS
> Challenge</span>. </p>
> Note: I am using your name and your resource name only for illustration.
> The XML namespace declaration tells a parser that "the terms we are going
> to use here are as per their meaning established by the Dublin Core
> initiative." See http://dublincore.org/documents/usageguide/elements.shtml
> This ensures that when you say poh-tah-toh and I say poh-tay-toh, we don't
> call the whole thing off.
> Once the parser has established that we are talking DC-speak, which will
> henceforth (for the scope of this session) be referred to by the alias
> 'dct', it knows exactly what you mean by dct:publisher and dct:title, etc.
> Now, I understand that you may not want to pollute your lovely looking
> navbar with all the text that will show up. No problem -- just put the stuff
> you don't want humans to see as an html comment. A source code parser will
> still be able to crack the meaning out, and your web page will still look
> lovely. The point is, don't omit the code, as that is what adds the
> machine-readable intelligence to the license waiver.
> Hope that helps.
> Puneet Kishor http://www.punkish.org
> Carbon Model http://carbonmodel.org
> Charter Member, Open Source Geospatial Foundation http://www.osgeo.org
> Science Commons Fellow, http://sciencecommons.org/about/whoweare/kishor
> Nelson Institute, UW-Madison http://www.nelson.wisc.edu
> Assertions are politics; backing up assertions with evidence is science
Jean-Claude Bradley, Ph. D.
E-Learning Coordinator for the College of Arts and Sciences
Associate Professor of Chemistry
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