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Jonathan Borden scripsit:
> No. Every URI _always_ identifies a resource.
Only if you allow that some things with URI syntax aren't really URIs.
For example, "http://www.cs.usyrtis.mars/rfc/rfc32767.txt" doesn't
represent any resource at present: there is no University of Syrtis
to serve as the authority, and the RFC sequence has only reached the
> The point of the above is that the representation of a conceptual resource
> "a thing without a represenation" could always be the text: "a thing without
> a representation", therefor there one can always provide a representation
> for any resource (if one so chooses).
Ceci n'est pas une représentation. :-)
John Cowan http://www.ccil.org/~cowan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
"Any legal document draws most of its meaning from context. A telegram
that says 'SELL HUNDRED THOUSAND SHARES IBM SHORT' (only 190 bits in
5-bit Baudot code plus appropriate headers) is as good a legal document
as any, even sans digital signature." --me