This paper presents an approach for enhancing data quality in a citizen science setting, and presents a mobile tool BirdWatch for citizen observers, mitigating difficulties in producing high quality Linked Data for biodiversity management. This paper is a first step in understanding the implications of both, user and system by evaluating our dashboard-based approach. Russia Edition: Mir Lispa 1. As a result, we present an ontology, with a controlled vocabulary, for the representation of the scenario of personal relationships in the cultural heritage domain. Discussed are the problems of converting legacy data into linked data, as well as the challenge of making the massively heterogeneous yet interlinked cultural heritage content interoperable on a semantic level. We review techniques employed in a variety of applications, including art history, bibliography, genealogy, commerce, and government, providing a framework of personal name characteristics, factors in selecting matching techniques, and types of applications.
In addition, the PhD Symposium program included 10 contributions, selected out of 21 submissions. We describe progress to date in publishing Linked Data on the Web, review applications that have been developed to exploit the Web of Data, and map out a research agenda for the Linked Data community as it moves forward. A technical so- lution to the problem based on semantic web technologies is proposed and its demonstrational implementation is discussed. The challenges, both external and internal, posed by this change will be addressed. At the same time, it is possible to provide publishing organizations with more cost-efficient solutions for content creation and publication.
Given the growing interest in enriching cultural heritage data using Semantic Web languages and techniques, a number of works has been proposed to address this issue. The papers should consider and present contributions towards representing semantic aspects of cultural heritage information in the web environment, i. An instantiation of this architecture is discussed, and we present a use case concerning the management of a digital archive of verbo-visual art. The metadata of such resources often need to refer to a geographic entity or region, for example to the place where an artifact was produced, used, or found. Application of the principles and technologies of Linked Data and the Semantic Web is a new, promising approach to address these problems. Suomen Tekoälyseura, Helsinki, 1992, 211 pp. Readers will learn how to critically assess and use semi- automated methods of managing metadata through hands-on exercises within the book and on the accompanying website.
Inhimillinen tietokone -- konemainen ihminen Human machine or machine-like human. Further in the data validation and conclusion, the issues of data quality and experience of consuming Linked Data are summarized. However, in the more knowledge-intensive world of the Semantic Web a number of powerful techniques are offering the promise of knowledge-based management and retrieval instead of mere syntactic data exchange. All these causes increase heterogeneity and lower interoperability between the datasets in Cultural Heritage Institutions. The papers cover various aspects of the Semantic Web. Longer term, we need cultural gazetteers or toponymic encyclopedias that describe places as well as locate them.
At the same time, it is possible to provide publishing organizations with more cost-efficient solutions for content creation and publication. In this paper, we examine how geographical knowledge may be represented ontologically to enable different types of searches, visualization, and inference in cultural semantic portals and other semantic geo-applications. This pioneering book deals specifically with the visualization of the Second-Generation Web. The authors describe an inventory and content management system and the conceptual and architectural choices that were made to allow its evolution, standards' compliance and multi-purpose use as a cultural data provider. Ontologies are being applied very successfully in supporting informa- tion and knowledge exchange between people and organisations.
The 21 full papers, 47 project papers, and 29 short papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 537 submissions. The presented method is tailored to location ontologies in order to find out what interesting mutual relations two places have based on annotations in the cultural heritage domain. The text first motivates and presents a general semantic portal model and publishing framework as a solution approach to distributed semantic content creation, based on an ontology infrastructure. We argue that the benefits of traditional authority control can be enhanced by using techniques and technologies of the Semantic Web, leading to simpler management of multiple languages, better linkability of resources, simpler reuse of au-thority registries in applications, and less work in indexing. Hyvonen underlines the difficulty names present in a Cultural Heritage Institution database: The problem of synonyms is particularly difficult when dealing with names. On the Semantic Web, such an infrastructure includes shared metadata models, ontologies, and logical reasoning, and is supported by shared ontology and other Web services alleviating the use of the new technology and linked data in legacy cataloging systems. Cultural Heritage has become one of the most successful application domains of Linked Data and Semantic.
Like other heritage institutions, audiovisual archives adopt structured vocabularies for their metadata management. The Handbook of Research on Technological Developments for Cultural Heritage and eTourism Applications is a pivotal reference source for the latest research findings on the utilization of information and communication technologies in tourism. It is demonstrated that ontological and epistemological arguments are equally important for an effective design, in particular when dealing with knowledge from the past in any domain. Cultural heritage is one of the main areas in which semantic web technology has been implemented. Provenance is a crucial piece of information that can help a consumer make a judgment as to whether something can be trusted. Using the system, queries describing both simple and complex interests can be run over some 17 million places of interest from over 20 vastly heterogeneous sources.
Cultural Heritage has become one of the most successful application domains of Linked Data and Semantic web technologies. We then analyzed 14 such vocabularies against the identified criteria and found most of them to contain structural errors. Publishing and Using Cultural Heritage Linked Data on the Semantic Web. This paper describes a working example of semantically modelling cultural heritage information and data from the National Gallery collection in London. A system for doing this in the cultural heritage domain is presented, du- plicating on the web the way exhibitions in the real world are organized. Knowledge Engineering and Knowledge Management. Provenance is a crucial piece of information that can help a consumer make a judgment as to whether something can be trusted.
Het kost een eindgebruiker veel tijd en moeite om juist dat ene beeld te vinden. A section is dedicated to ongoing efforts of the same nature among museums. The text first motivates and presents a general semantic portal model and publishing framework as a solution approach to distributed semantic content creation, based on an ontology infrastructure. Each ex- pression has one or more matching patterns at the string level. As a test and an evaluation of the approach, a case study based on data about the Unesco World Heritage site Suomenlinna fortress is presented. With these problems in hand, the transition of this data from syntactical Web to Semantic Web is a challenge for bringing the uniformity in records that are generated by diverse sources, encoded in multi-bibliographic systems, cross bibliographic systems interoperability, the visualization of bibliographic data accordingly as per need for different contexts.