Deduping can happen in any number of ways, but making use of shared
identifiers is the preferred way to address this issue. You could adopt
a shared identifier or you can an indicate that your Thing is the same
as a this other Thing. In schema.org's vocabulary, you'd use
schema:sameAs  to achieve the latter. Short of a shared identifier,
it becomes an exercise in comparing attributes (labels, other details)
between two Things to determine sameness. It's best to make use of a
shared identifier when possible.
When it comes to the bibframe/schema distinction, this will work itself
out in time. For a variety of reasons, organizations may choose to use
Bibframe as a more library-specific vocabulary but publish the data for
general consumption (read: for Google and others) in the schema.org
vocabulary. If, over time, large volumes of data are published using
the Bibframe vocabulary, and Google (or other engines) see a benefit to
consuming Bibframe directly, then that's what they'll do.
Whether Bibframe or schema, invoking shared identifiers will be more
important to deduping entities than the vocabulary used.
On 03/29/2016 08:40 AM, Harper, Cynthia wrote:
> Forgive me if I'm confusing schema.org and Bibframe, but I wonder how Google is going to dedupe all the sources of a given document/material when many libraries have their holdings in bibframe? These sample searches made me wonder about that again. has this been discussed?
> Cindy Harper
> [log in to unmask]
> From: Code for Libraries [[log in to unmask]] on behalf of Karen Coyle [[log in to unmask]]
> Sent: Thursday, March 24, 2016 10:28 PM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: Re: [CODE4LIB] Structured Data Markup on library web sites
> I worked on the addition of schema.org data to the Bryn Mawr Classical
> Reviews. Although I advised doing a "before and after" test to see how
> it affected retrieval, I lost touch with the folks before that could
> happen. However, their reviews do show up fairly high in Google, around
> the 3-5th place on page one. Try these searches:
> how to read a latin poem
> /From Listeners to Viewers:/
> /Butrint 4: The Archaeology and Histories of an Ionian Town
> On 3/22/16 5:44 PM, Jennifer DeJonghe wrote:
>> I'm looking for examples of library web sites or university web sites that are using Structured Data / schema.org to mark up books, locations, events, etc, on their public web sites or blogs. I'm NOT really looking for huge linked data projects where large record sets are marked up, but more simple SEO practices for displaying rich snippets in search engine results.
>> If you have examples of library or university websites doing this, please send me a link!
>> Thank you,
>> Jennifer DeJonghe
>> Librarian and Professor
>> Library and Information Services
>> Metropolitan State University
>> St. Paul, MN
> Karen Coyle
> [log in to unmask] http://kcoyle.net
> m: +1-510-435-8234
> skype: kcoylenet/+1-510-984-3600