1. Tim Berners-Lee

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    2. What does It Look Like, Really? Imagining how Citizens might Effectively, Usefully and Easily Find, Explore, Query and Re-present Open/Linked Data

      ...enpower citizens to be able to make use of data, what do we need to make this vision real beyond attending to Tim Berners-Lee’s call to "free your data"? The purpose of this talk therefore will be to look at key ineracti...
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      Discourse, Entailment, Machine Translation, NER, Parsing, Segmentation, Semantic, Sentiment, Summarization, WSD
  2. About Tim Berners-Lee

    Sir Timothy John Berners-Lee OM KBE FRS FREng FRSA (born June 8, 1955) is an English developer who invented the World Wide Web in March 1989. With the help of Mike Sendall, Robert Cailliau, and a young student staff at CERN, he implemented his invention in 1990, with the first successful communication between a client and server via the Internet on December 25, 1990. He is also the director of the World Wide Web Consortium (which oversees its continued development), and a senior researcher and holder of the 3Com Founders Chair at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL).

  3. Quotes about Tim Berners-Lee

    1. Calais extracts semantic metadata from text, which can then be used to harvest other related information from third-party sources. It's also integrated with Linked Data, the standard advanced by Tim Berners-Lee to expose, share, and connect data on the web.
      Thomas Tague in OpenPublish Pairs Semantic Tagging Power of OpenCalais With Drupal
    2. The different approaches over time will overlap and converge. As Tim Berners-Lee says, we won't notice the change when it happens, but we won't be able to imagine going back. It's going to put structure where there's no structure. The balancing act is not to make it so rigid that we lose all of the web's flexibility.
      In The new smarter web