Difference between revisions of "Readings"

From Info216
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=Text book=
 
=Text book=
 +
 
The text book in INFO216 is ''Semantic Web for the Working Ontologist, Second Edition: Effective Modeling in RDFS and OWL by Dean Allemang and James Hendler (Jun 3, 2011). Morgan Kaufmann.'' '''The whole book is obligatory reading.'''  
 
The text book in INFO216 is ''Semantic Web for the Working Ontologist, Second Edition: Effective Modeling in RDFS and OWL by Dean Allemang and James Hendler (Jun 3, 2011). Morgan Kaufmann.'' '''The whole book is obligatory reading.'''  
 +
  
 
=Other materials=
 
=Other materials=
In addition, '''the materials listed below for each lecture is either mandatory or suggested reading.''' Currently, the readings are not updated from 2017, so some of them may change. Make sure you download the papers and web sites in good time before the exam. That way you are safe if a site becomes unavailable or somehow damaged the last few days before the exam. Note that to download some of the papers, you need to be inside UiB's network. Either use a computer directly on the UiB network or connect to your UiB account with VPN if you are elsewhere.
+
 
 +
In addition, '''the materials listed below for each lecture is either mandatory or suggested reading.''' The reading list is not final and will change a little as the course progresses.
 +
 
 +
Make sure you download the papers and web sites in good time before the exam. That way you are safe if a site becomes unavailable or somehow damaged the last few days before the exam.  
 +
 
 +
Note: to download some of the papers, you need to be inside UiB's network. Either use a computer directly on the UiB network or connect to your UiB account with VPN if you are elsewhere.
  
 
Finally, '''the lectures and lectures notes are also part of the curriculum.'''
 
Finally, '''the lectures and lectures notes are also part of the curriculum.'''
 +
  
 
=Lectures=
 
=Lectures=
 +
 
Below are the mandatory and suggested readings for each lecture. All the text-book chapters are mandatory.
 
Below are the mandatory and suggested readings for each lecture. All the text-book chapters are mandatory.
  
==Lecture 1: Introduction==
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 +
==Lecture 1: Knowledge Graphs==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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* PechaKucha: [https://www.pechakucha.com/cities/lambertville-new-hope/blogs/creating-a-presentation-update How to Create a PechaKucha Presentation]
 
* PechaKucha: [https://www.pechakucha.com/cities/lambertville-new-hope/blogs/creating-a-presentation-update How to Create a PechaKucha Presentation]
 
* Elevator pitch:[https://www.linkedin.com/learning/creating-your-personal-brand/creating-a-perfect-elevator-pitch Some tips on how to plan your elevator pitch] and an [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q19WW65kLkI example]
 
* Elevator pitch:[https://www.linkedin.com/learning/creating-your-personal-brand/creating-a-perfect-elevator-pitch Some tips on how to plan your elevator pitch] and an [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q19WW65kLkI example]
 +
  
 
==Lecture 2: RDF==
 
==Lecture 2: RDF==
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* [https://www.w3.org/TR/rdf11-concepts/ W3C's RDF 1.1 Concepts and Abstract Syntax] (cursory)
 
* [https://www.w3.org/TR/rdf11-concepts/ W3C's RDF 1.1 Concepts and Abstract Syntax] (cursory)
 
** [https://jena.apache.org/documentation/javadoc/jena/ Package org.apache.jena.rdf.model] (supplementary, but necessary for the labs and project)
 
** [https://jena.apache.org/documentation/javadoc/jena/ Package org.apache.jena.rdf.model] (supplementary, but necessary for the labs and project)
 +
  
 
==Lecture 3: SPARQL==
 
==Lecture 3: SPARQL==
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: (supplementary, but perhaps necessary for the labs and project)
 
: (supplementary, but perhaps necessary for the labs and project)
  
==Lecture 4: Architecture==
+
 
 +
==Lecture 4: Application Architecture==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
* Application architecture
 
 
* Application components
 
* Application components
 
* Triple stores
 
* Triple stores
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* [[:File:S07-Visualisation-4.pdf | Slides from the lecture]]
 
* [[:File:S07-Visualisation-4.pdf | Slides from the lecture]]
 
-->
 
-->
 +
  
 
==Lecture 5: RDFS==
 
==Lecture 5: RDFS==
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Case-based examples:
 
Case-based examples:
 
* [[:File:S5_RDFS_Example.pdf | RDFS Eating vegetables case]]
 
* [[:File:S5_RDFS_Example.pdf | RDFS Eating vegetables case]]
 +
  
 
==Lecture 6: RDFS Plus==
 
==Lecture 6: RDFS Plus==
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* [[:File:OWL-example_I.pdf | owl:InverseFuctionalProperty vs owl:propertyDisjointWith]]
 
* [[:File:OWL-example_I.pdf | owl:InverseFuctionalProperty vs owl:propertyDisjointWith]]
  
==Lecture 7: Vocabularies==
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 +
==Lecture 7 and 8: Vocabularies==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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: '''This is what we expect you to know about each vocabulary:''' Its purpose and where and how it can be used. You should know its most central 3-6 classes and properties be able to explain its basic structure. It is less important to get all the names and prefixes 100% right: we do not expect you to learn every little detail by heart. ''schema.org'' is less important because you have already had about it in INFO116.
 
: '''This is what we expect you to know about each vocabulary:''' Its purpose and where and how it can be used. You should know its most central 3-6 classes and properties be able to explain its basic structure. It is less important to get all the names and prefixes 100% right: we do not expect you to learn every little detail by heart. ''schema.org'' is less important because you have already had about it in INFO116.
  
==Lecture 8 and 9: Linked Open Datasets==
+
==Lecture 9 and 10: Linked Data Resources==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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* [http://live.babelnet.org/about BabelNet]
 
* [http://live.babelnet.org/about BabelNet]
  
==Lecture 10: Services==
+
==Lecture 11 and 12: Web APIs==
  
 
Themes:  
 
Themes:  
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** [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vioCbTo3C-4 What is JSON-LD?] Short video introduction to JSON-LD by Manu Sporny
 
** [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vioCbTo3C-4 What is JSON-LD?] Short video introduction to JSON-LD by Manu Sporny
  
==Lecture 11: OWL==
+
==Lecture 13: OWL==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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* [https://jena.apache.org/documentation/ontology/ Jena Ontology API] (we will most likely not go into this) (cursory)
 
* [https://jena.apache.org/documentation/ontology/ Jena Ontology API] (we will most likely not go into this) (cursory)
  
==Lecture 12: OWL DL==
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==Lecture 14: OWL DL==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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* [http://www.cs.man.ac.uk/~ezolin/dl/ Complexity of Reasoning in Description Logics. Powered by Evgeny Zolin.] (informative)
 
* [http://www.cs.man.ac.uk/~ezolin/dl/ Complexity of Reasoning in Description Logics. Powered by Evgeny Zolin.] (informative)
  
==Lecture 13: Ontology development==
+
==Lecture 15: Ontology Development and Evaluation==
  
 
Themes:
 
Themes:
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<div class="credits" style="text-align: right; direction: ltr; margin-left: 1em;">''INFO216, UiB, Spring 2017-2018, Andreas L. Opdahl (c)''</div>
+
<div class="credits" style="text-align: right; direction: ltr; margin-left: 1em;">''INFO216, UiB, 2017-2020, Andreas L. Opdahl (c)''</div>

Revision as of 14:33, 9 December 2019

Text book

The text book in INFO216 is Semantic Web for the Working Ontologist, Second Edition: Effective Modeling in RDFS and OWL by Dean Allemang and James Hendler (Jun 3, 2011). Morgan Kaufmann. The whole book is obligatory reading.


Other materials

In addition, the materials listed below for each lecture is either mandatory or suggested reading. The reading list is not final and will change a little as the course progresses.

Make sure you download the papers and web sites in good time before the exam. That way you are safe if a site becomes unavailable or somehow damaged the last few days before the exam.

Note: to download some of the papers, you need to be inside UiB's network. Either use a computer directly on the UiB network or connect to your UiB account with VPN if you are elsewhere.

Finally, the lectures and lectures notes are also part of the curriculum.


Lectures

Below are the mandatory and suggested readings for each lecture. All the text-book chapters are mandatory.


Lecture 1: Knowledge Graphs

Themes:

  • Web of Data
  • INFO216
  • Jena
  • The programming project

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

Additional resources:


Lecture 2: RDF

Themes:

  • RDF
  • Programming RDF in Jena
  • Finding datasets and vocabularies for your projects

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:


Lecture 3: SPARQL

Themes:

  • SPARQL
  • Programming SPARQL in Jena
  • SPARQL Update
  • Programming SPARQL Update in Jena

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

(supplementary, but perhaps necessary for the labs and project)


Lecture 4: Application Architecture

Themes:

  • Application components
  • Triple stores
  • Visualisation

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:


Lecture 5: RDFS

Themes:

  • RDFS
  • Axioms, rules and entailment
  • Programming RDFS in Jena

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

  • W3C's RDF 1.1 Semantics (cursory, except the axioms and entailments in sections 8 and 9, which we will review in the lecture)
  • Reasoners and rules engines: Jena inference support (cursory; sections 1 and 3 are relevant, but quite hard)
  • Javadoc for
    • Model (createRDFSModel)
    • InfModel (getRawModel, remove + the same methods as Model)
    • RDFS (label, comment, subClassOf, subPropertyOf, domain, range...)
    • Reasoner (but we will not use it directly)
(supplementary, but perhaps necessary for the labs and project)

Case-based examples:


Lecture 6: RDFS Plus

Themes:

  • Basic OWL concepts
  • Axioms, rules and entailments
  • Programming basic OWL in Jena

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

  • Javadoc for
    • OntModel (createOntologyModel)
    • OntModelSpec (the different reasoners are outlined here (very long), OWL_MEM_RULE_INF is a good starting point)
    • OWL (defines built-in OWL resources)
    • OntClass, Individual, ObjectProperty, DatatypeProperty
(supplementary, but perhaps necessary for the labs and project)

Case-based examples:

OWL helpful clarifications:


Lecture 7 and 8: Vocabularies

Themes:

  • LOD vocabularies and ontologies

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

This is what we expect you to know about each vocabulary: Its purpose and where and how it can be used. You should know its most central 3-6 classes and properties be able to explain its basic structure. It is less important to get all the names and prefixes 100% right: we do not expect you to learn every little detail by heart. schema.org is less important because you have already had about it in INFO116.

Lecture 9 and 10: Linked Data Resources

Themes:

  • Important Linked Open Datasets
    • DBpedia
    • LinkedGeoData
    • GeoNames
    • Wikidata
    • and others

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

Lecture 11 and 12: Web APIs

Themes:

  • JSON, JSON-LD
  • Semantic web services
  • Semantic workflows

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

Lecture 13: OWL

Themes:

  • Advanced OWL
  • Axioms, rules and entailments
  • Programming advanced OWL in Jena

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

Lecture 14: OWL DL

Themes:

  • Description logic
  • Decision problems
  • OWL-DL
  • Programming with OWL-DL reasoners in Jena

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

Lecture 15: Ontology Development and Evaluation

Themes:

  • Ontology Development 101 method

Mandatory readings:

Useful materials:

 

INFO216, UiB, 2017-2020, Andreas L. Opdahl (c)