IBM - NoSQL Graph StoreDB2 Graph Store is an optimized way to store graph triples inside DB2 database. Support for the SPARQL query language
Support for popular RDF Java APIs like JENA
Support for HTTP SPARQL end-point via JOSEKI
SparQLed - Assisted SPARQL EditorSparQLed is an interactive SPARQL editor that provides context-aware recommendations, helping users in formulating complex SPARQL queries across multiple heterogeneous data sources.
AKSW : Projects / LIMESLIMES is a link discovery framework for the Web of Data. It implements time-efficient approaches for large-scale link discovery based on the characteristics of metric spaces. It is easily configurable via a web interface. It can also be downloaded as standalone tool for carrying out link discovery locally.
Misc Thoughts, Excel and SPARQLI often end up running a big SPARQL query (usually on a server), exporting the results a TSV, and post processing the results with some combination of vi, perl, awk, sort etc., then loading the processed data into a copy of Excel to get stats out of it, or produce a chart or whatever.
The other day I was wondering if you could pull results directly from a SPARQL endpoint into Excel. Well, it turns out that you can, via something called an Internet Query File.Steve Harris
SPARQLZ Shines as a Vision for Linked Data Made EasySPARQLZ is a stealth technology project aimed to provide a graphical user interface for everyday users to assemble, edit, share and mash-up modular, persistent, real-time searches across the web of Linked DataReadWriteWeb
Unlocking innovation | data.gov.ukAdvised by Sir Tim Berners-Lee and Professor Nigel Shadbolt and others, government are opening up data for reuse. This site seeks to give a way into the wealth of government data and is under constant development. We want to work with you to make it better.
BLOGIC; or, Now What's in a Link?. (ISWC 2009 Invited Talk)Putting logic on the Web has seemed like an intellectual one-way street: the logic was all worked out a century ago or more, the technology is 20 years old, and we are simply dealing with the dirty practical business of putting it into XML and getting it onto the Web. But there needs to be some intellectual traffic in the other direction. When logic meets the Web we have to re-think several of the basic assumptions of logic itself, to the point that it should be seen as a new subject, with a new name: blogic. This talk surveys several foundational issues in blogic that either never arose previously in logic, or have to now be reconsidered, focussing particularly on issues arising from linked data and the need for an 'intimatelyRelatedButMaybeNotActuallySameAs' relation. Pat Hayes