Last weekend, my friend Virginia shared her latest blog post on Facebook, about excellent Ada Lovelace Day posters for women in STEM (Science Technology Engineering Math). Go ahead, download them! …
Deborah, if this sort of meta data is your cup of tea, you’re sure to love Kevin Marks’ article Decaying Silos as dead malls.
In Part One of this miniseries on metadata, we looked at how you can use Schema.org markup to help search engines understand your website content better. Today, we’ll look at another widely used form of structured data markup, Microformats. Microformats is an initiative launched in 2005 by the web development community to give more semantic meaning to HTML.
In Part One of our miniseries on metadata, we examined Schema.org. In part Two, we looked at microformats. Today, we’ll close this series by looking at Dublin Core. The Dublin Core Metadata Intiative (DCMI) first began in 1995 in Dublin, Ohio. Since 2000, it has been used alongside other specialty markup languages, such as RDFa.
While you’re playing with Open Graph, you’re sure to appreciate this entertaining exercise: http://www.kevinmarks.com/partialsilos.html
ImageSnippets lets you create a responsive image gallery using ImageSnippets end point, username, property and object.
Major features in ImageSnippets allows you to:
Add/remove/edit multiple galleries.
Regenerate your gallery manually or schedule an automated task.
We are using REST API (https://www.setcronjob.com/) that will allow you to create a cron job service for regenerating your gallery. To do so, you have to create an account and generate API token.
This looks interesting and reminds me I want to take a closer look at some linked data technology.
See also Image Snippets website.