That looks right to me as well.
The only thing I would add would be Sindice, specifically the Sindice Inspector Service. Sindice is more of a Semantic Web “search engine” and while the Inspector is not exactly a Semantic Web browser in the sense that the Open Link Browser is, it does parse the RDF statements in linked data, allows you to follow links, discover ontologies, and visually graph the data structures.
I have to say, the list of Semantic Web browsers on the W3C wiki brought me down memory lane. So many of these projects were wonderful tools to troubleshoot and also demonstrate the power of linked open data. I remember disco, marbles, and Zitgist with special fondness. In the end, most of these were grad school projects and were never meant to live a long life. I wonder what that says about a browser-based approach to interacting with linked data (if anything)?
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On Mar 22, 2014, at 7:50 PM, Owen Stephens <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> Your findings reflect my experience - there isn't much out there and what is basic or doesn't work at all.
> Link Sailor is another http://linksailor.com but I suspect not actively maintained (developed by Ian Davis when he was at Talis doing linked data work)
> I think the Graphite based browser from Southampton *does* support content-negotiation - what makes you think it doesn't?
> Owen Stephens
> Owen Stephens Consulting
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> On 22 Mar 2014, at 20:49, Eric Lease Morgan <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>> Do you know of any working Semantic Web browsers?
>> Below is a small set of easy-to-use Semantic Web browsers. Give them URIs and they allow you to follow and describe the links they include.
>> * LOD Browser Switch (http://browse.semanticweb.org) - This is
>> really a gateway to other Semantic Web browsers. Feed it a URI
>> and it will create lists of URLs pointing to Semantic Web
>> interfaces, but many of the URLs (Semantic Web interfaces) do not
>> seem to work. Some of the resulting URLs point to RDF
>> serialization converters
>> * LodLive (http://en.lodlive.it) - This Semantic Web browser
>> allows you to feed it a URI and interactively follow the links
>> associated with it. URIs can come from DBedia, Freebase, or one
>> of your own.
>> * Open Link Data Explorer
>> (http://demo.openlinksw.com/rdfbrowser2/) - The most
>> sophisticated Semantic Web browser in this set. Given a URI it
>> creates various views of the resulting triples associated with
>> including lists of all its properties and objects, networks
>> graphs, tabular views, and maps (if the data includes geographic
>> * Quick and Dirty RDF browser
>> (http://graphite.ecs.soton.ac.uk/browser/) - Given the URL
>> pointing to a file of RDF statements, this tool returns all the
>> triples in the file and verbosely lists each of their predicate
>> and object values. Quick and easy. This is a good for reading
>> everything about a particular resource. The tool does not seem
>> to support content negotiation.
>> If you need some URIs to begin with, then try some of these:
>> * Ray Family Papers - http://infomotions.com/sandbox/liam/data/mum432.rdf
>> * Catholics and Jews - http://infomotions.com/sandbox/liam/data/shumarc681792.rdf
>> * Walt Disney via VIAF - http://viaf.org/viaf/36927108/
>> * origami via the Library of Congress - http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh85095643
>> * Paris from DBpedia - http://dbpedia.org/resource/Paris
>> To me, this seems like a really small set of browser possibilities. I’ve seen others but could not get them to work very well. Do you know of others? Am I missing something significant?
>> Eric Lease Morgan