Swignition Output Formats

The most detailed output format, including every bit of information which Swignition has been able to glean from the page. To make sense of it you probably need a fairly good knowledge of RDF. RDF/XML is fairly tricky to parse with a plain XML parser — if you need to access the information as RDF triples, RDF/JSON or TriX are probably better bets.
An easy to parse XML syntax for RDF.
Pretty much as detailed as the RDF/XML output, but far easier to parse — a JSON library should give very easy access to the underlying triples.
Turtle and Notation3
Turtle is the most readable RDF-based output. Turtle is a subset of a more complex format called Notation3, so by definition Swignition's Turtle output is also a Notation3 output. There is also a dedicated Notation3 output which compacts the output slightly, but uses a few non-Turtle syntax quirks.
vCard is an interoperable format for exchanging contact information. Only information about contacts (people, groups, organisations, etc) is output as vCard — e.g. information gleaned from hCard, XFN, FOAF or the W3C PIM vocabulary. Swignition mostly uses vCard 3.0 but includes some properties introduced in the draft vCard 4.0 standard. Swignition's vCards should be importable in most address book applications such as Apple Address Book and Microsoft Outlook.
jCard exposes the same information as vCard, but in a format that's easier to parse. If you want to use Swignition to glean contact information from a web page and then pass that along to another script for further processing, jCard is a good choice of output format.
iCalendar is an interoperable format for exchanging event and todo information. Only the information about events, todo lists, free/busy times, alarms and journals are output as iCalendar — e.g. information gleaned from hCalendar or hAtom. Swignition's iCalendar files should be importable into most calendar applications such as Apple iCal and Microsoft Outlook.
Atom is a format for syndicating (mostly textual) content, such as blog articles or news stories. RSS– and Atom-like content found on pages (including hAtom) is output as Atom and can be read in feed readers such as NewsGator/NetNewsWire or Google Reader.
KML is a file format for recording annotated geographic co-ordinates. Any appropriately marked up co-ordinates found on the page, such as co-ordinates for an address or for the location where an event is occuring can be output as KML, which can be imported into some mapping software, such as Google Earth.
This is a playlist format supported by most common media players, such as Wimamp, iTunes and XMMS. Any audio files marked up in hAudio or the RDF Audio Vocabulary can be exported as M3U playlists.
RecipeBook XML
XML-based format for recipes for food and drink. Data provided using the RDF recipe schema or hRecipe can be output in this format.