An “official replica” of the movie bird was stolen from a restaurant in San Francisco. The reward would be higher, but with a dollar of this, you can buy ten dollars of talk.
Dmitry Shecthman, who knows more about OpenID than I do, doesn’t get why OpenID is important to making FOAF the validation route for Trackback. Here’s my thinking, which has a 90% chance of being wrong (based on historical averages): FOAF looks like this: <foaf:Person> <foaf:name>Leigh Dodds</foaf:name> <foaf:firstName>Leigh</foaf:firstName> <foaf:surname>Dodds</foaf:surname> <foaf:mbox_sha1sum>71b88e951cb5f07518d69e5bb49a45100fbc3ca5</foaf:mbox_sha1sum> <foaf:knows> <foaf:Person> <foaf:name>Dan Brickley</foaf:name> <foaf:mbox_sha1sum>241021fb0e6289f92815fc210f9e9137262c252e</foaf:mbox_sha1sum> <rdfs:seeAlso rdf:resource=”http://rdfweb.org/people/danbri/foaf.rdf”/> […]
Is a limited recursion through a FOAF graph based on OpenID the solution to Trackback? If that sentence isn’t understandable, don’t worry about it, but if it parses, continue… The big problem, of course, is the initial trackback from those outside the limits of the graph. In such a case, the attempted trackback raises the […]