Semantic publishing is the enhancement of scholarly publications by the use of modern web standards to improve interactivity, openness and usability, including the use of ontologies to encode rich semantics in the form of machine-readable RDF metadata.
Characterizing CiTO properties – the CiTO Functions Ontology [This post was modified on 20 October 2017 by David Shotton, to reflect the change in CiTO, the Citation Typing Ontology, of the name of the class cito:CitationAct to the new name … Continue reading →
FRAPO, the Funding, Research Administration and Projects Ontology, is a CERIF-compliant ontology available from http://purl.org/cerif/frapo/ for describing administrative information relating to grant funding and research projects. It can be used for the characterization of grant applications, funding bodies, research projects, … Continue reading →
SCoRF, the Scholarly Contributions Report Form, is a metadata entry tool, in the form of an Excel spreadsheet familiar to all researchers, that makes easy the tasks of entering details describing the contributions of scholars to research investigations and of … Continue reading →
SCoRO, the Scholarly Contributions and Roles Ontology, is a new CERIF-compliant ontology for use by authors, publishers and research administrators, for describe the contributions and roles of scholars, and the organizations of which they are members, with respect to projects, … Continue reading →
This is the sixth and final paper introducing the concepts of RDF and linked data, and explaining how these Semantic Web technologies can be used to publish library catalogue data. The previous papers in this series, which serve as technical … Continue reading →
The SPAR (Semantic Publishing and Referencing) Ontologies are a suite of complementary and orthogonal ontologies written in the latest version of the Web Ontology Language OWL 2 DL, that have been specially created to permit information relating to bibliographic entities … Continue reading →
(Note: Understanding of this paper will be enhanced by prior reading of the earlier papers in this series: Libraries and linked data #1: What are linked data? Libraries and linked data #2: A rough guide to Turtle. Libraries and linked … Continue reading →