I've had some success with 4Store:

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]>
> wrote:
> > 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
> to
> > 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]
> 678-379-9488

Richard Wallis
Founder, Data Liberate
Tel: +44 (0)7767 886 005

Skype: richard.wallis1
Twitter: @rjw