Metadata, Resources, and the Resource Description Framework 13 The university search engine, which classifies the sites by their content, does not list the phrenology sites; it does list a number of sites in French, which she cannot read. She curses herself that she did not think to turn on the language preference in her browser, so that it could match her language preference with the language of the Web site. It turns out that the Graduate School of Education at the University of Califor- nia, Berkeley, had a class on Freinet last year. Not only does the system tell her that one of his books is available in French from UC Berkeley and in English from UC Irvine, it also provides a link to a site set up by a student in the Berke- ley class last year as part of a project to use computers in a Freinet school. The student s site was not even listed by Lisa s regular search engine, but she found all the information she needed because it was classified in such a way that the university search engine could find it. Along  with  her  search  results,  she  gets  to  see  an  advertisement  from  the French  bookstore  chain  FNAC  to  buy  a  Freinet  book  and  have  it  shipped tomorrow, with the chance to win a trip to Paris for two. Tempted as she is, she would not be able to read it, so instead she borrows it from UC Irvine. Dynamic Yellow Pages Lara Mann is looking for a grooming service for her poodles. As a Los Angeles stylist, she realizes the importance of her dogs  image for her own image. She does not have the time to take care of them herself, however, so she needs to find a dog stylist close to her home. She takes a look in the yellow pages. Under  Dog Care  there are a number of stylists, including three on the street where Lara lives. It does not say when they are open, however, nor whether they are any good. Two of them have very nice advertisements, but Lara had a horrendous experience with a hairdresser once, and she knows better than to trust  advertisements.  She  is  a  member  of  the  Poodle  Owners  Club  of  San Joaquin Valley, so she sends out an e-mail to her friends and asks whether they have any experience with the stylists near her. While she is online, she also finds a couple of Web sites with poodle informa- tion,  featuring  consumer  reviews  of  stylists.  After  reading  a  few  of  them (although they are all anonymous), she gets a really bad feeling about one of the  stylists  (who  had  the  biggest  advertisement).  But  when  she  gets  the answers to her e-mails, the other ladies are overwhelmingly positive. Poor Lara does not know what she should think. How is that stylist really? Whom should she trust? She ends up taking her poodles to one of the others, who colors them bright red instead of cool pink, and cuts Soviet flags into their coats as well as Stalin mustaches. She regrets not choosing the stylist she was doubtful about, who meanwhile has given her neighbors  poodle an incredibly tasteful treatment. 69528_CH01Ix  4/6/2001 8:15 AM  Page 13