I'll second Richard on this. 4store is fairly quick to set up and get
going. It comes with command-line tools and an HTTP option.
FWIW, ID.LOC.GOV uses 4store in its stack.
On 11/11/2013 01:17 AM, Richard Wallis wrote:
> I've had some success with 4Store: http://4store.org
> Used it on mac laptop to load the WorldCat most highly held resources:
> As to the point about loading RDF/XML, especially if you have a large
> amount of data.
> - Triplestores much prefer raw triples for large amounts of data
> - Chopping up files of triples into smaller chunks is also often
> beneficial as it reduces memory footprints and can take advantage of
> multithreading. It is also far easier to recover from errors such as bad
> data etc.
> - A bit of unix command line wizardry (split followed a simple for-loop)
> is fairly standard practice
> Also raw triples are often easier to produce - none of that mucking about
> producing correctly formatted XML - and you can chop, sort, and play about
> with them using powerful unix command line tools.
> On 11 November 2013 18:19, Scott Turnbull <[log in to unmask]>wrote:
>> I've primarily used Sesame myself. The http based queries made it pretty
>> easy to script against.
>> On Mon, Nov 11, 2013 at 12:12 AM, Eric Lease Morgan <[log in to unmask]>
>>> What is your favorite RDF triplestore?
>>> I am able to convert numerous library-related metadata formats into
>>> RDF/XML. In a minimal way, I can then contribute to the Semantic Web by
>>> simply putting the resulting files on an HTTP file system. But if I were
>>> import my RDF/XML into a triplestore, then I could do a lot more. Jena
>>> seems like a good option. So does Openlink Virtuoso.
>>> What experience do y'all have with these tools, and do you know how to
>>> import RDF/XML into them?
>>> Eric Lease Morgan
>> *Scott Turnbull*
>> APTrust Technical Lead
>> [log in to unmask]