The main thing you'd want to do would be to make sure URIs like:
returned something useful for both people and machine agents. The
nitty gritty details of how to do this can roughly be found in the
Cool URIs for the Semantic Web , or How to Publish Linked Data .
A slight variation would be to use something like RDFa  to embed
metadata in your HTML docs, or GRDDL  to provide a stylesheet to
transform some HTML to RDF.
The end goal of linked data, is to provide contextual links from your
stuff to other resources on the web, aka timbl's rule #4:
Include links to other URIs. so that they can discover more things. 
So for example you might want to assert that:
owl:sameAs <http://dbpedia.org/page/Utopia_(book) .
dcterms:creator <http://dbpedia.org/resource/Thomas_More> .
It's when you link out to other resources on the web that things get
interesting, more useful, and potentially more messy :-) For example
instead of owl:sameAs perhaps an assertion using FRBR or RDA would be
Thanks for asking the question. The public-lod list  at the w3c is
also a really friendly/helpful group of people making data sets
available as linked-data.