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Introduction to CRM 2013 Web Resources
Introduction to CRM 2013 Web Resources
Published: 2014/10/02
Channel: Customer Dynamics
CRM 2011 Create a JavaScript Web Resource
CRM 2011 Create a JavaScript Web Resource
Published: 2013/11/19
Channel: Steve Green
Taking Advantage of Web Resources
Taking Advantage of Web Resources
Published: 2010/11/12
Channel: Richard Knudson
Exploring the Web - Resources for Medical Needs
Exploring the Web - Resources for Medical Needs
Published: 2012/11/19
Channel: Medicare Made Clear
How to add a javascript web resource to CRM solution?
How to add a javascript web resource to CRM solution?
Published: 2016/03/29
Channel: Gene Koch
Web Resource Tutorial #1
Web Resource Tutorial #1
Published: 2016/02/23
Channel: Meredith Holland
Web Resource Video
Web Resource Video
Published: 2016/11/13
Channel: Charla Williams
CRM Developer Extensions - Web Resource Deployer
CRM Developer Extensions - Web Resource Deployer
Published: 2015/07/22
Channel: Jason Lattimer
IT项目实践:Dynamics CRM Web Resource 开发实例(Digital Signature )
IT项目实践:Dynamics CRM Web Resource 开发实例(Digital Signature )
Published: 2016/08/08
Channel: Bin Yang
Evaluating Web Sources
Evaluating Web Sources
Published: 2016/02/02
Channel: M.A. Scott
Speed Coding a Dynamics CRM 2015 HTML Webresource using SparkleXRM (in ~5 minutes)
Speed Coding a Dynamics CRM 2015 HTML Webresource using SparkleXRM (in ~5 minutes)
Published: 2015/05/12
Channel: Scott Durow
Web Resource Tutorial #5
Web Resource Tutorial #5
Published: 2016/02/23
Channel: Meredith Holland
HealthInfoBytes - Eye health web resource
HealthInfoBytes - Eye health web resource
Published: 2016/12/05
Channel: HealthInfoNet
Do you belong to STEM? SciGlo is the ultimate web resource hub you need!
Do you belong to STEM? SciGlo is the ultimate web resource hub you need!
Published: 2017/09/22
Channel: Sci Glo
Web Resource Tutorial #4
Web Resource Tutorial #4
Published: 2016/02/23
Channel: Meredith Holland
Web Resource   All Entities Logical Name Lookup   Web API   MS Dynamics 365 CRM
Web Resource All Entities Logical Name Lookup Web API MS Dynamics 365 CRM
Published: 2017/09/20
Channel: Mohamed Rasheed Gomaa
Web Resource Tutorial #3
Web Resource Tutorial #3
Published: 2016/02/23
Channel: Meredith Holland
HealthInfoBytes - Tobacco web resource
HealthInfoBytes - Tobacco web resource
Published: 2017/06/28
Channel: HealthInfoNet
How to use the International Human Development Indicators web resource
How to use the International Human Development Indicators web resource
Published: 2017/04/09
Channel: Ian Edwards
Mobility Enhancements in CRM 2016 : Web Resources and IFRAME
Mobility Enhancements in CRM 2016 : Web Resources and IFRAME
Published: 2015/12/18
Channel: CloudFronts Technologies, LLP.
Partner Web Resources: Navigating the Cisco Website
Partner Web Resources: Navigating the Cisco Website
Published: 2012/11/28
Channel: Cisco
Dynamics CRM Developer Toolkit Replacement - Web Resource Deployer
Dynamics CRM Developer Toolkit Replacement - Web Resource Deployer
Published: 2015/06/04
Channel: Jason Lattimer
Evaluating Web Resources
Evaluating Web Resources
Published: 2011/01/19
Channel: MaricopaSylv
Semantic Web Tutorial 3/14: Resource Description Framework (RDF) 1/2
Semantic Web Tutorial 3/14: Resource Description Framework (RDF) 1/2
Published: 2014/03/16
Channel: Noureddin Sadawi
Web Resources (UT Austin, SOA Visual Resources Collection)
Web Resources (UT Austin, SOA Visual Resources Collection)
Published: 2008/07/28
Channel: SOAVRC
Screencast Best Web Resource
Screencast Best Web Resource
Published: 2015/03/29
Channel: Heather Patricco
Debug CRM Web Resource in Visual Studio
Debug CRM Web Resource in Visual Studio
Published: 2013/11/03
Channel: CRMToolkit
Intro, Web Resources
Intro, Web Resources
Published: 2017/10/13
Channel: JaclynWNYLRC
Great Web Resource for online SDR is the Kiwi SDR receivers on SDRHU
Great Web Resource for online SDR is the Kiwi SDR receivers on SDRHU
Published: 2017/05/31
Channel: OfficialSWLchannel
Dynamics 365 Star Rating Web Resource - DEMO
Dynamics 365 Star Rating Web Resource - DEMO
Published: 2017/08/03
Channel: Joanna Chong Shen
Sciglo solutions - A web resource hub for STEM
Sciglo solutions - A web resource hub for STEM
Published: 2017/03/20
Channel: Sci Glo
EDT6010 Best Web Resource ScreenCast
EDT6010 Best Web Resource ScreenCast
Published: 2017/11/06
Channel: nicole fox
Part 1 - Web Resource for Replicon
Part 1 - Web Resource for Replicon
Published: 2009/11/09
Channel: Replicon
Ireland
Ireland's Environment Web Resource
Published: 2016/06/21
Channel: EPAIreland
REST Web Services 13 - Creating a Resource
REST Web Services 13 - Creating a Resource
Published: 2015/04/06
Channel: Java Brains
Desmos MVP web resource
Desmos MVP web resource
Published: 2016/11/12
Channel: Matt King
web resources
web resources
Published: 2017/02/07
Channel: Jim Sullivan
Best Web Resource - Edmodo
Best Web Resource - Edmodo
Published: 2015/11/11
Channel: Laura Black
Clinical Guide to Positional Release Therapy With Web Resource
Clinical Guide to Positional Release Therapy With Web Resource
Published: 2016/04/21
Channel: James M
Webbados - The World
Webbados - The World's Leading Web Resource Company
Published: 2014/07/03
Channel: Webbados
Oakwood Web Resource Demo
Oakwood Web Resource Demo
Published: 2013/05/02
Channel: stubbynuggs
Finding Credible Web Resources
Finding Credible Web Resources
Published: 2015/12/22
Channel: UWC Online Library
Evaluating Web Resources
Evaluating Web Resources
Published: 2017/01/20
Channel: K Buryta
Part 2 - Web Resource for Replicon
Part 2 - Web Resource for Replicon
Published: 2009/11/09
Channel: Replicon
Client Centered Exercise Prescription 3rd Edition With Web Resource
Client Centered Exercise Prescription 3rd Edition With Web Resource
Published: 2016/07/29
Channel: Pereira
Best Web Resource
Best Web Resource
Published: 2015/03/29
Channel: Heather Patricco
Member Web Resource Orientation for www.KaMMCO.com
Member Web Resource Orientation for www.KaMMCO.com
Published: 2013/11/05
Channel: KaMMCO1
Athletic Director
Athletic Director's Desk Reference With Web Resource
Published: 2017/06/21
Channel: Rosa D
Math Web Resource
Math Web Resource
Published: 2013/10/15
Channel: Todd Hinnenkamp
Spotlight Web Resource screencast
Spotlight Web Resource screencast
Published: 2014/03/10
Channel: Owen Stephens
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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The concept of a web resource is primitive in the web architecture, and is used in the definition of its fundamental elements. The term was first introduced to refer to targets of uniform resource locators (URLs), but its definition has been further extended to include the referent of any uniform resource identifier (RFC 3986), or internationalized resource identifier (RFC 3987). In the Semantic Web, abstract resources and their semantic properties are described using the family of languages based on Resource Description Framework (RDF).

History[edit]

The concept of a web resource has evolved during the web history, from the early notion of static addressable documents or files, to a more generic and abstract definition, now encompassing every 'thing' or entity that can be identified, named, addressed or handled, in any way whatsoever, in the web at large, or in any networked information system. The declarative aspects of a resource (identification and naming) and its functional aspects (addressing and technical handling) were not clearly distinct in the early specifications of the web, and the very definition of the concept has been the subject of long and still open debate involving difficult, and often arcane, technical, social, linguistic and philosophical issues.

From documents and files to web resources[edit]

In the early specifications of the web (1990–1994), the term resource is barely used at all. The web is designed as a network of more or less static addressable objects, basically files and documents, linked using uniform resource locators (URLs). A web resource is implicitly defined as something which can be identified. The identification deserves two distinct purposes: naming and addressing; the latter only depends on a protocol. It is notable that RFC 1630 does not attempt to define at all the notion of resource; actually it barely uses the term besides its occurrence in URI, URL and URN, and still speaks about "Objects of the Network".

RFC 1738 (December 1994) further specifies URLs, the term 'Universal' being changed to 'Uniform'. The document is making a more systematic use of resource to refer to objects which are 'available', or 'can be located and accessed' through the internet. There again, the term resource itself is not explicitly defined.

From web resources to abstract resources[edit]

The first explicit definition of resource is found in RFC 2396, in August 1998:

A resource can be anything that has identity. Familiar examples include an electronic document, an image, a service (e.g., "today's weather report for Los Angeles"), and a collection of other resources. Not all resources are network "retrievable"; e.g., human beings, corporations, and bound books in a library can also be considered resources. The resource is the conceptual mapping to an entity or set of entities, not necessarily the entity which corresponds to that mapping at any particular instance in time. Thus, a resource can remain constant even when its content---the entities to which it currently corresponds---changes over time, provided that the conceptual mapping is not changed in the process.

Although examples in this document were still limited to physical entities, the definition opened the door to more abstract resources. Providing a concept is given an identity, and this identity is expressed by a well-formed URI (uniform resource identifier, a superset of URLs), then a concept can be a resource as well.

In January 2005, RFC 3986 makes this extension of the definition completely explicit: '…abstract concepts can be resources, such as the operators and operands of a mathematical equation, the types of a relationship (e.g., "parent" or "employee"), or numeric values (e.g., zero, one, and infinity).'

Resources in RDF and the Semantic Web[edit]

First released in 1999, RDF was first intended to describe resources, in other words to declare metadata of resources in a standard way. A RDF description of a resource is a set of triples (subject, predicate, object), where subject represents the resource to be described, predicate a type of property relevant to this resource, and object can be data or another resource. The predicate itself is considered as a resource and identified by a URI. Hence, properties like "title", "author" are represented in RDF as resources, which can be used, in a recursive way, as the subject of other triples. Building on this recursive principle, RDF vocabularies, such as RDFS, OWL, and SKOS will pile up definitions of abstract resources such as classes, properties, concepts, all identified by URIs.

RDF also specifies the definition of anonymous resources or blank nodes, which are not absolutely identified by URIs.

Using HTTP URIs to identify abstract resources[edit]

URLs, particularly HTTP URIs, are frequently used to identify abstract resources, such as classes, properties or other kind of concepts. Examples can be found in RDFS or OWL ontologies. Since such URIs are associated with the HTTP protocol, the question arose of which kind of representation, if any, should one get for such resources through this protocol, typically using a web browser, and if the syntax of the URI itself could help to differentiate "abstract" resources from "information" resources. The URI specifications such as RFC 3986 left to the protocol specification the task of defining actions performed on the resources and they don't provide any answer to this question. It had been suggested that an HTTP URI identifying a resource in the original sense, such as a file, document, or any kind of so-called information resource, should be "slash" URIs — in other words, should not contain a fragment identifier, whereas a URI used to identify a concept or abstract resource should be a "hash" URI using a fragment identifier.

For example: http://www.example.org/catalogue/widgets.html would both identify and locate a web page (maybe providing some human-readable description of the widgets sold by Silly Widgets, Inc.) whereas http://www.example.org/ontology#Widget would identify the abstract concept or class "Widget" in this company ontology, and would not necessarily retrieve any physical resource through HTTP protocol. But it has been answered that such a distinction is impossible to enforce in practice, and famous standard vocabularies provide counter-examples widely used. For example, the Dublin Core concepts such as "title", "publisher", "creator" are identified by "slash" URIs like http://purl.org/dc/elements/1.1/title.

The general question of which kind of resources HTTP URI should or should not identify has been formerly known in W3C as the httpRange-14 issue, following its name on the list defined by the Technical Architecture Group (TAG). The TAG delivered in 2005 a final answer to this issue, making the distinction between an "information resource" and a "non-information" resource dependent on the type of answer given by the server to a "GET" request:

  • 2xx Success indicates resource is an information resource.
  • 303 See Other indicates the resource could be informational or abstract; the redirection target could tell you.
  • 4xx Client Error provides no information at all.

This allows vocabularies (like Dublin Core, FOAF, and Wordnet) to continue to use slash instead of hash for pragmatic reasons. While this compromise seems to have met a consensus in the Semantic Web community, some of its prominent members such as Pat Hayes have expressed concerns both on its technical feasibility and conceptual foundation. According to Patrick Hayes' viewpoint, the very distinction between "information resource" and "other resource" is impossible to find and should better not be specified at all, and ambiguity of the referent resource is inherent to URIs like to any naming mechanism.

Resource ownership, intellectual property and trust[edit]

In RDF, "anybody can declare anything about anything". Resources are defined by formal descriptions which anyone can publish, copy, modify and publish over the web. If the content of a web resource in the classical sense (a web page or on-line file) is clearly owned by its publisher, who can claim intellectual property on it, an abstract resource can be defined by an accumulation of RDF descriptions, not necessarily controlled by a unique publisher, and not necessarily consistent with each other. It's an open issue to know if a resource should have an authoritative definition with clear and trustable ownership, and in this case, how to make this description technically distinct from other descriptions. A parallel issue is how intellectual property may apply to such descriptions.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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