Getting Started with Bioschemas
A quick tour on what this training portal offers
Bioschemas aims to improve findability and interoperability for Life Science resources. It does so by guiding the use of Schema.org markup on Life Science websites. Guidelines include recommendations on the properties to be used together with the cardinality, ONE or MANY. It also offers recommendation on some well-known ontology terms for some particular properties. All those recommendations are what we call a “Bioschemas Profile”. Bioschemas also leads the development and posterior inclusion in Schema.org of some common types used in Life Sciences, i.e., Bioschemas types.
If what we just said is not so clear to you yet, do not worry about it; this training portal is here to help you understand how to use Bioschemas Types and Profiles. Find below the right place to start with.
Brief introduction to Schema.org and Bioschemas
- If you are new to Schema.org and Bioschemas, please start with What and why Schema.org
- If you already know about Schema.org and want to get a better understanding on structured data benefits, please go have a look at our pratical example on Schema.org markup
- If you already know about Schema.org and want to learn more Bioschemas, please go to What and why Bioschemas
- If you already know about Schema.org and Bioschemas, and you are ready to add markup to your resource, then go to our How to section, Starting by the selection of the right profile for your case
- If you want to add Bioschema structured data to your pages, then go to our How to section and learn how to add markup to your own resource
- If you want to add markup to a GitHub pages, go to our How to section and find information on marking up on GitHub pages
- To check your that markup is deployed and can be retrieved by others, see our guide on checking your deployed markup
For feedback, questions and comments, please create an issue and label it
First tutorial: What and why Schema.org ▶