Teacherwww.iks-project.eu Handbook Deliverable: 7.3 – Curriculum and training material for university teaching Delivery Date: 29.02.2012 e Author(s): Benjamin Nagel, Fabian Christ, Gregor Engels, Stefan Sauer Filename: iks-d73-teachers_handbook.doc Publication Level: Public Web link: http://www.iks-project.eu/iks-story/documentation Interactive Knowledge Stack for Semantic Content Management Systems
Copyright Notice This document contains material, which is the copyright of certain IKS consor- tium parties, and may not be reproduced or copied without permission. The commercial use of any information contained in this document may require a license from the proprietor of that information. Neither the IKS consortium as a whole, nor a certain party of the IKS consortium warrant that the information contained in this document is capable of use, nor that use of the information is free from risk, and accepts no liability for loss or damage suffered by any per- son using this information. Neither the European Commission, nor any person acting on behalf of the Commission, is responsible for any use which might be made of the information in this document. The views expressed in this document are those of the authors and do not nec- essarily reflect the policies of the European Commission. IKS is co-funded by the European Union and develops technology for intelligent content managementTable of ContentsDocument Information ......................................................................................................... 3IKS in a Nutshell ................................................................................................................... 41 Introduction ................................................................................................................. 42 What is the Training Material about? ......................................................................... 53 Curriculum ................................................................................................................... 74 Training Material ......................................................................................................... 9 4.1 Overview about IKS Lectures ............................................................................. 10 4.2 Lecture Descriptions .......................................................................................... 12
Document History Version Name Date Remark 0.1 Benjamin Nagel 12.12.2011 Initial version 0.2 Benjamin Nagel 09.01.2012 Setup structure 0.3 Benjamin Nagel 25.01.2012 Added Lesson descriptions 0.4 Benjamin Nagel 31.01.2012 Added sections 1,2 0.7 Benjamin Nagel 01.02.2012 Revision 1.0 Benjamin Nagel 08.02.2012 QA-ready version 1.1 Benjamin Nagel 22.02.2012 Extended due to QA feedback 1.2 Benjamin Nagel 10.10.2012 Updated regarding new/updates lecturesDocument InformationItem ValueIdentifier IKS-231527-Deliverable7.3-2012Author(s): Benjamin Nagel, Stefan Sauer, Gregor Engels (University of Paderborn)Document title: IKS Deliverable – 7.3 Report: Curriculum and training material for university teachingSource Filename: iks-d73-teachers_handbook.docActual Distribution level PublicDocument context informationProject (Title/Number) Interactive Knowledge FP7 231527Work package / Task WP7 / T7.3Responsible person and pro- Benjamin Nagel,ject partner: s-lab, University of PaderbornQuality Assurance / ReviewName / QA / Release / Com- Wernher Behrendt (SRFG)ment Wolfgang Maass (USAAR)Citation informationOfficial citation Benjamin Nagel, Gregor Engels, Stefan Sauer, 2012: IKS Deliverable. D7.3 Report: Curriculum and training material for university teaching
IKS in a Nutshell“Interactive Knowledge Stack” (IKS) is an integrating project targeting small to medium Con-tent Management Systems (CMS) providers in Europe providing technology platforms forcontent and knowledge management to thousands of end user organizations. Current CMStechnology platforms lack the capability for semantic web enabled, intelligent content, andtherefore lack the capacity for users to interact with the content at the user’s knowledge level.The objective of IKS therefore, is to bring semantic capabilities to current CMS frameworks.IKS puts forward the “Semantic CMS Technology Stack” which merges the advances in se-mantic web infrastructure and services with CMS industry needs of coherent architecturesthat fit into existing technology landscapes. IKS will provide the specifications and at leastone Open Source Reference Implementation of the full IKS Stack. To validate the IKS Stackprototype solutions for industrial use cases ranging from ambient intelligence infotainment,project management and controlling to an online holiday booking system will be developed.1 IntroductionThe main idea behind this deliverable is to aggregate the results that have been achieved inthe IKS project, resulting in a set of training material for university teaching. This training ma-terial consists of slide sets introducing and explaining relevant topics, demos showing con-crete application examples for the imparted contents and exercises that can be performed inorder to apply and deepen the gained knowledge. The objective of this teacher handbook isto provide an overview about the teaching material that has been created.In order to make the training material applicable in daily academic work in universities, thelectures are designed to be used in two different ways. The set of materials can be used as aconsistent, "out-of-the-box" curriculum as shown in the next section. For this purpose, thelectures can be used in the defined order.Since in some cases, only selected topics are relevant and should be used in an existingcourse, the material has a modular structure. Single lectures can be integrated in an existingcurriculum. In order to ease the integration previous knowledge and requirements are de-fined for each lecture.
2 What is the Training Material about?The training material includes the main scientific finding of the IKS project described on anappropriate level of abstraction. In order to make these results usable in a course on univer-sity level, we also provide foundational lectures. These foundations are not an actual out-come of IKS but are required to make the more sophisticated content understandable tostudents. We identified four main topics that are relevant. These topics have been identifiedand refined as indicated in the mind map illustrated in Figure 1. Motivation Why do we need content Semantics management? What are „semantics“ and what is their role in computer science? Terminology Content andWhat are we talking about? Relevant terms and their Knowledge The Vision meanings. Management The Semantic What is the idea behind the Web Semantic Web? Tim Berners-Lee Shortcomings vision and state-of-the-art.What are the shortcomings of „traditional“ CMS? Semantic Web Layer Cake What are the underlying technologies of the Semantic Web? RequirementsEngineering for semantic CMS Semantic Content Storing and Accessing How can requirements for Semantic Datasemantic CMS be elicitated Management How can semantic data and specified in a Systems (knowledge) be stored and systematic way? accessed in an efficient way? Reference Architecture How does an architecture Semantic Lifting of semantic CMS look like How can semantic information beand how can it be derived? extracted from content? Semantic Content How does an appropriate reference architecture Management Knowledge Representation and looks like? Reasoning Methodologies How can knowledge be described for Developing in a machine-readable way? Semantifying your CMS How can an exisiting Semantic CMS „traditional“ CMS be Knowledge Interaction and semantified? Presentation In which way is semantically enhanced content changing the Designing interactive way we are creating/querying/ ubiquitous IS consuing and interacting content? How can interactive knowledge-supportedubiquitous IS be designed? Case Study on an intelligent bathroom. Figure 1:Mind map of relevant topics for training materialThe overall topic of the course is termed "Semantic Content Management Systems". The firstfoundational topic is Content and Knowledge Management in general. Hereby, the needfor CMS and KMS is motivated and relevant terms are introduced. The shortcomings of "tra-ditional" CMS are pointed out and discussed.The second foundational topic deals with the Semantic Web. Semantics are introduced as aconcept in computer science. Based on this, Tim Berners-Lees vision of "The SemanticWeb" is explained and the underlying technological foundations are introduced. As the archi-tectural backbone of the Semantic Web, the Semantic Web Layer Cake is introduced and therelevance of the different languages is discussed.
Applying these foundations, four levels of Semantic Content Management that are in thefocus of the IKS project are addressed. According to the four layers of the IKS Stack, we de-scribe the "Storing and Accessing of Semantic Data", i.e. the way meta data (knowledge) isstored and queried. Standards and techniques for the extraction of semantic data from con-tent (semantic lifting) are explicated and the design of complex knowledge domains and rea-soning about it is introduced. Finally, the presentation of knowledge to the user and a newway on interacting with content are described.Beside the specification of semantic content, an important focus of the IKS project is the in-vestigation of Methodologies for Developing Semantic CMS. A requirements elicitationprocess for semantic CMS is taught as well as a reference architecture that can be used tobuild a semantic CMS from scratch or to conceptually semantify a "traditional" CMS. The ac-tual extension of traditional CMS, e.g. by IKS services is also explained. Extending the usualunderstanding of CMS as software systems, we introduce a case study of an intelligent bath-room. Using this case study, a design methodology for knowledge-supported ubiquitous in-formation systems is presented.The curriculum is depicted in Figure 2. Part I: Foundations (1) Introduction of Content Foundations of Semantic (2) Management Web Technologies Part II: Semantic Content Part III: Methodologies Management Knowledge Interaction Requirements Engineering (3) (7) and Presentation for Semantic CMS (4) Knowledge Representation and Reasoning (8) Designing Semantic CMS Semantifying (5) Semantic Lifting (9) your CMS Storing and Accessing Designing Interactive (6) Semantic Data (10) Ubiquitous IS Figure 2: Curriculum of IKS training material
3 CurriculumIn order to make the training material usable as a “stand-alone” course, a curriculum is de-fined. In this curriculum, an order for the different lectures is set. Addressing the identifiedtopics illustrated above, the curriculum is structured as follows:Course Overview & Introduction introduces the presenter, provides organizational detailsand gives an overview about the course structure. The slides are very generic to be adapt-able to the actual course that is given. In order to introduce the main ideas of the project, aslideset about the IKS project is provided.Foundations aim for imparting the required foundations for the following lectures. The sec-tion introduces content management in general by motivating the need of CMS and gives anoverview about relevant terms in this domain. Identified shortcomings of "traditional" CMSare pointed out. The vision of the Semantic Web is introduced and the underlying technolo-gies are explained. Basic languages like RDF and OWL are introduced as a foundation forthe application of these technologies in the domain of semantic content management.Semantic Content Management presents different application areas for semantic technolo-gies in the field of content management. Starting with storing and accessing semantic data,approaches for semantic lifting and the ontology languages for the representation of knowl-edge are explained. Finally, semantic based interaction with content and the appropriatepresentation of content is addressed.Methodologies for Developing Semantic CMS gives an overview about challenges andbest practices for building semantic CMS from the software engineering perspective. This in-cludes the requirements engineering for semantic CMS, requirements for the architecture ofsuch systems and a systematic approach for semantifying a “traditional” CMS with semanticcapabilities is explained. A design methodology for ubiquitous information systems is intro-duced.The resulting lectures for the different topics are listed in the following.
Course Overview & Introduction Welcome, Organization and Overview - General overview about the topics ad- dressed in this course Interactive Knowledge - The IKS Vision behind the project and current state-of-playPart I: Foundations Lecture 1 - Content Management - Efficient ways for working with unstructured con- tent Lecture 2 - The Semantic Web - The vision of the Semantic Web and underlying technologiesPart II: Semantic Content Management Lecture 3 - Semantic Based Interaction and Presentation of Content - Interaction with content on the level of the user’s knowledge Lecture 4 - Design of Ontology and their Usage for Building Semantic Applica- tions - Knowledge design and current-state of using an ontology in semantic content management Lecture 5 - Extracting Semantic Information from Content (Semantic Lifting) - Semantic reengineering of structured content and semantic enhancement Lecture 6 - Storing and Accessing Semantic Data - Storing formats and querying approaches for semantic dataPart III: Methodologies for Developing Semantic CMS Lecture 7 - Requirements Engineering for Semantic CMS - Elicitation and specifi- cation of requirements for semantic CMS Lecture 8 - Designing Semantic CMS - Designing semantic CMS from scratch or conceptually enhance a CMS with semantic capabilities Lecture 9 - Semantifying your CMS - Integrate semantic services to a "traditional" CMS Lecture 10 - Designing Interactive Ubiquitous IS - A methodology for the design of interactive knowledge-supported Ubiquitous Information Systems (UIS)
4 Training MaterialIn this section, an overview about the provided training material is given. The following tableshows all topics and the different types of training material that are available for this topic.Basically, four kinds of material have been created: SL Short lecture L Lecture E Exercise T TutorialIn order to ease the integration of lectures into existing courses, the required skill levels foreach lecture are stated. Since the training material (and the IKS project) addresses the per-spectives of two different research areas 1.) software engineering and 2.) experts in knowl-edge engineering focusing on IE/IR and semantic technologies. For this purpose, therequired skill level is refined to these two research fields. The levels of the required skills aremeasured by a simple metric: No previous knowledge required. Basic understanding about the important terms and their meaning is required. Advanced knowledge in the domain is re- quired. A detailed and deep knowledge about the concepts is required.
4.1 Overview about IKS Lectures Required Skill Level Planned Topic Description Type Duration IE/IR and (minutes) Software Semantic Engineering Technologies The IKS Vision behind the project and current state-Interactive Knowledge SL 20 of-playContent Management Efficient ways for working with unstructured content SL 20 The vision of the semantic web and basic technolo- L 90 gies.The Semantic Web Ontology description languages for modelling com- L 90 plex knowledge domains. L 90Knowledge Interaction Interaction with content on the level of the user’s T 60and Presentation knowledge. E 60Knowledge Represen- Knowledge design and current-state of using ontology L 120tation and Reasoning in semantic content management. L 90 Semantic reengineering of structured content andSemantic Lifting semantic enhancement. E 60 L 90Storing and Accessing Storing formats and querying approaches for seman-Semantic Data tic data. E 60
Requirements Engi- L 90 Elicitation and specification of requirements for se-neering for Semantic mantic CMS.CMS E 60 Designing semantic CMS from scratch or conceptu- L 90Designing Semantic ally enhance a CMS with semantic capabilities.CMS The usage of the architectural style REST to design L 90 web-based, semantic CMS. L 90Semantifying your CMS Integrate semantic services to a "traditional" CMS. E 60 A methodology for the design of interactive knowl-Designing Interactive L 2 x 90 edge-supported Ubiquitous Information SystemsUbiquitous IS (UIS). E 90
4.2 Lecture DescriptionsIn this section, the different lectures are described in more detail. The different contents thatare addressed in the lectures and the required knowledge are explained. Educational objec-tives that imparted are listed. Additional literature is provided for further reading.Lecture 1 - Content and Knowledge ManagementTitle Content and Knowledge ManagementDescription In this module, an overall motivation for CMS/KMS should be given. Furthermore, general concepts and characteristics of content and knowledge management sys- tems are introduced. Application areas are described and illustrated by demos of ex- isting CMS/KMS presenting "traditional" and "semantic" functionalities.Structure of Contents Motivating example on content management --> What are the challenges on content management? Definition and scoping of relevant terms in the content management domain Introduce CMS and their ability to face the introduced challenges Shortcomings of traditional CMS vs. semantic CMS Actual value of semantic CMS Present state-of-the-art of content management tools (Link to motivating example)Previous Knowledge and Requirements General understanding of information systems First experiences with content and knowledge management systems would be helpfulEducational Objectives Imparting of knowledge about theoretical foundations Introduce the foundations on terms like content, information and knowledge State-of-the-art in content and knowledge management Imparting of the practical value of Semantic Content Management What are the main challenges on the management of content and in which way are these challenges addressed by semantic functionalities? Provide an overview about existing CMS/KMSOrganization, Media Lecture with Powerpoint slidesLiterature Stahl, F., & Maass, W. (2003). Content Management Handbuch. St. Gallen: NetA- cademy PressDuration Number of lectures: 1
Lecture 2 - The Semantic WebTitle Semantic Web TechnologiesDescription In this module, the vision of the Semantic Web is introduced and an overview about Semantic Web technologies are given. They include a discussion on the semantic web layer cake, and description of the characteristics and purposes of the main lan- guages and models such as RDF, OWL, SPARQL, etc. Furthermore, a number of semantic web applications are shown.Structure of Contents Short history of evolution of the Web Semantic Web vision and challenges Semantic Web Layer cake, terminology Introduction to RDF, OWL Linked Data and Ontology State of the art of Semantic Web applicationsPrevious Knowledge and Requirements Basic knowledge on Web protocols and standards such as URI and XML Basic knowledge in logics and databaseEducational Objectives Communicating knowledge about the Semantic Web reality Introducing terminology and the main models and languages State of the art in semantic web technologies Communicating the potential practical impact of Semantic Web Existing applications Main current challengesContents of examination Interactive exercise: assessment of understanding and knowledge about Semantic Web state of the art, main languages and models, and main challengesOrganization, Media Lecture with slides and tool demos (semantic web applications including a number of IKS demos)Literature Christian Bizer, Tom Heath, and Tim Berners-Lee. Linked Data - The Story So Far. International Journal on Semantic Web and Information Systems, Vol. 5, Nr. 3 (2009) , p. 1-22. Tim Berners-Lee, James Hendler, and Ora Lassila. The Semantic Web. Scientific American, Vol. 284, Nr. 5 (May 2001) , p. 34-43.Duration Number of lectures: 2
Lecture 4 - Design of Ontologies and their Usage for Building Semantic Appli-cationsTitle Knowledge Representation and ReasoningDescription This module focuses on three main aspects: (i) presenting a number of existing on- tologies such as DOLCE, FOAF, SKOS, and ontology design patterns, (ii) showing how to design ontologies by reusing existing resources and transforming them, (iii) showing how to use ontologies in CMS applications e.g for semantic mash-up.Structure of Contents Analysis of existing ontologies and their usage on Linked data Ontology design patterns Ontology design based on patterns, and refactoring of ontologies through Semion rules Using ontologies for building semantic applications based on IKS.Previous Knowledge and Requirements Knowledge on RDF, OWL2, and ontology editors Knowledge on SPARQLEducational Objectives Providing students with the capability of designing ontologies, writing transformation rules, and developing semantic applications for CMS based IKS technologies.Contents of examination Interactive exercise: assessment of knowledge about popular ontologies, capability to design an ontology, capability to write transformation rules, knowledge about IKS ser- vices for managing ontologies and rules.Organization, Media Lecture with slides and tool demos (rules, and ontonet related demos)Literature Steffen Staab, and Rudi Studer (Eds.). Handbook on Ontologies, 2nd Edition. 2009, XIX, 811 p. 121 illus. Valentina Presutti, and Aldo Gangemi. Content Ontology Design Patterns as Practical Building Blocks for Web Ontologies. In ER, Vol. 5231 Springer (2008), p. 128-141. Andrea Giovanni Nuzzolese, Aldo Gangemi, Valentina Presutti, and Paolo Ciancarini. Semion: a smart triplification tool. In Proceedings of the 1st Workshop on Knowledge Injection into and Extraction from Linked Data (KIELD 2010), CEUR. IKS deliverables of Task 5.2Duration Number of lectures: 1
Lecture 5 - Extracting Semantic Information from Content (Semantic Lifting)Title Semantic Lifting of Traditional Content ResourcesDescription The concept and role of semantic lifting will be explicated with respect to semantic reengineering of structured content and with respect to semantic enhancements of content. An overview of standards and technologies will be presented.Structure of Contents Introduction: What is semantic lifting? Semantic reengineering Semantic enhancement Major tasks/requirements and scenarios for semantic lifting Publishing content with semantic information with focus on web content: Introduction of standards like microformats and RDFa Extracting semantic metadata from published content Technologies for automatic semantic reengineering Technologies for information extraction and automated semantic enhancements of textual contentExercises 1. Metadata Variants 2. Annotated Web Content 3. Reengineering 4. NER Evaluation 5. Lifting WorkflowPrevious Knowledge and Requirements Knowledge of RDF/OWL as Knowledge Representation Framework General understanding of the Semantic Web General knowledge about information systems and CMSEducational Objectives Knowledge of semantic metadata standards on the Web Knowledge of the use of semantic information on the Web Overview knowledge of technologies for automatic semantic annotation of contentContents of examination What is semantic lifting? What technologies exist for semantic lifting? Metadata standards for publishing semantic information on the web: Microfor- mats/RDFa Use of semantic information on the WebOrganization, Media Lecture with slides; Stanbol Demos: Metaxa, NER, OpenCalais, …
Literature Microformats: http://microformats.org/ RDFa: http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml-rdfa-primer/ Google Rich Snippets: http://googlewebmastercentral.blogspot.com/2009/05/introducing-rich-snippets.html Linked Data: http://linkeddata.org/guides-and-tutorials Linked Data: Heath and Bizer, Linked Data: Evolving the Web into a Global Data Space. Morgan & Claypool, 2011. (Online: http://linkeddatabook.com/book) Information Extraction: Moens, Information Extraction: Algorithms and Prospects in a Retrieval Context. Springer 2006 Text Mining: Feldman and Sanger, The Text Mining Handbook: Advanced Ap- proaches in Analyzing Unstructured Data, CUP, 2007Duration Number of lectures: 1 Number of exercises: 1
Lecture 6 - Storing and Accessing Semantic DataTitle Semantic Data AccessDescription In this lesson, varied methods for semantic data access will be presented. These methods are mainly composed of accessing semantic data stored in a triple store and accessing semantic data stored in various places and connected each other through URI links (linked data). Based on these two main concepts, this lesson introduces tri- ple stores and some main semantic data formats like RDF and OWL. For querying semantic data SPARQL query language is also explained in the scope of this lesson. Furthermore, how custom applications are has been used over linked data or triple stores will be illustrated.Structure of Contents Introduction to semantic data Concept definitions about semantic data Representation of semantic data Semantic data formats Querying semantic data SPARQL query language Triple stores Overview about triple stores Example triple stores and access mechanisms Linked data Open Link Data Cloud Accessing the data in the cloud Example semantic data applicationsPrevious Knowledge and Requirements Basic Knowledge of RDFEducational Objectives Knowledge about general concepts of semantic data and semantic web Knowledge about semantic data representation Know-how on current triples stores and accessing data within them Knowledge on Linked Data Cloud and ability to query information from the cloudContents of examination RDF data access by SPARQL or other formats such as Notation 3Organization, Media Lecture with powerpoint slides Demo of Store component of Apache Stanbol Exercise: Semantic data access using Jena Exercise: Semantic data access from linked data cloud using SPARQL
Literature Kevin Wilkinson, Craig Sayers, Harumi A. Kuno, Dave Reynolds: Efficient RDF Stor- age and Retrieval in Jena2. 131-150, SWDB 2003 BROEKSTRA, J. - KAMPMAN, A. - van HARMELEN, F.: Sesame: A Generic Archi- tecture for Storing and Querying RDF and RDF Schema. ISWC 2002, LNCS, Volume 2342/2002, pp. 54-68 ONTOLOGY STORAGE AND QUERYING - TECHNICAL REPORT No 308 April 2002. Survey of Ontology querying from ICS-FORTH (http://126.96.36.199:9090/RDF/publications/tr308.pdf) SPARQL Tutorial (http://www.slideshare.net/ldodds/sparql-tutorial)Duration Number of lectures: 1 Number of exercises: 1
Lecture 7 - Requirements Engineering for Semantic CMSTitle Specifying requirements for semantic CMSDescription In this lesson, requirement elicitation process to enhance any content management system semantically will be taught. In very high level, main concepts needed to pro- vide this enhancement are determined as high level requirements and these high level requirements will be explained with the justification of necessity to provide se- mantic services on top of content management systems.Structure of ContentsTraditional CMS vs Semantic CMSRequirements specification processHigh level requirements: Architecture and integration Common vocabulary Semantic lifting & tagging Semantic search & semantic query Reasoning on content items Links/relations among content items Workflows Change management, versions and audit Multilingualism SecurityPrevious Knowledge and Requirements General knowledge about content management systems General knowledge about semantic data General knowledge about requirement analysis in scope of software engineeringEducational Objectives Know-how on requirement elicitation process in a software project Knowledge on semantic concepts such as semantic lifting, reasoning, etc.Contents of examination Assessment of comprehension of the requirements of a semantically enabled content management systemOrganization, Media Lecture with powerpoint slidesLiterature Deliverable produced in the scope of Task2.2 of IKS ProjectDuration Number of lectures: 1 Number of exercises: 1
Lecture 8 - Designing Semantic CMSTitle Designing Semantic CMSDescription In this lesson, modelling approaches and architectural concepts for designing seman- tic CMS are introduced. A conceptual reference architecture for semantic content management systems is presented. Addressing the domain specific needs of CMS with respect to the provision of semantic functionalities the different layer of the archi- tecture are introduced. Using different levels of abstraction, the layers are decom- posed to modules and components providing capsulated functionality. In addition to the reference architecture as a solution, methodologies for designing reference archi- tectures for specific domains. As an architectural style for the design of a web-based, semantic CMS, the REST architecture and the underlying technologies and concepts are introduced.Structure of Contents Motivate the need for a reference architecture for semantic CMS. What are the char- acteristics of semantic CMS that make it necessary or desirable to design such a ref- erence architecture. Present high-level functionalities (e.g. semantic lifting, reasoning, ..) and their consid- eration and integration in different layers of the architecture Refine layers and provide detailed descriptions of modules and components Introduce exemplary implementation of the reference architecture (ID|SE project) What does the REST architecture looks like and what are the basic concepts of a Re- source Oriented Architecture (ROA)? Application examples for REST APIs and how they can be used practically.Previous Knowledge and Requirements A detailed knowledge about CMS in general and the characteristics and capabilities of semantic CMS. Foundations of software engineering and an understanding of the objectives of soft- ware architectures in the engineering process Basic understanding of architecture description languages and the most popular graphical notations (UML)Educational ObjectivesImparting of knowledge about reference architectures in general What are reference architectures and what are the actual values of domain-specific reference architectures? What are appropriate notations for describing reference architectures.Imparting of knowledge about reference architectures in the domain of semantic CMS In which way does the presented reference architecture support the development of semantic CMS?Imparting of knowledge about architectural styles for semantic CMS What are the basic technologies for REST architectures?Contents of examination Components of the reference architecture and differences to “traditional” CMS archi- tectures Characteristics of REST architectures
Organization, Media Lecture with Powerpoint slidesLiterature Fabian Christ, Benjamin Nagel: A Reference Architecture for Semantic Content Man- agement Systems. In M. Nüttgens, O. Thomas, B. Weber (eds.): Proceeding of the Enterprise Modelling and Information Systems Architectures Workshop 2011 (EMISA’11), Hamburg (Germany). GI, LNI, vol. P-190, pp. 135-148 (2011)Duration Number of lectures: 2
Lecture 9 - Semantifying your CMSTitle Semantifying your CMSDescription In this lesson, how an existing content management system can benefit from the ser- vices developed in the scope of Interactive Knowledge Stack project that to be capa- ble of dealing with semantic data is described. In general, the lesson will contain the methodology to express formally the implicit semantics that is formed by the content management system users while defining the content items and their properties.Structure of ContentsStructure of content management systems Analysis of JCR and CMIS specifications Generic content model to cover all content management systems Example: Express content items in generic content modelMapping between content management systems and ontology Ontology alignment Bridge definitions: Concept bridge Instance bridge Subsumption bridge Property bridgeBackend knowledge-base for content management systemsUsage examples of formally expressed semantics of content management systems: Search example using ontology alignment SPARQL example to query the generated ontology which is produced after process- ing the bridge definitions.Previous Knowledge and Requirements General knowledge about content management systems Basic knowledge about vocabularies such as OWL and RDFS Knowledge on SPARQLEducational Objectives Knowledge about structure of content management systems Knowledge about specifications (JCR, CMIS) that allows uniform accessing to con- tent management systems Practice on querying data from triple stores using SPARQLContents of examination RDF data access by SPARQLOrganization, Media Lecture with powerpoint slides Demo of CMS Adapter component of Apache StanbolLiterature G.B. Laleci, G. Aluc, A. Dogac, A. Sinaci, O. Kilic, F. Tuncer, A Semantic Backend for Content Management Systems, Knowledge-Based Systems (2010), doi: 10.1016/j.knosys.2010.05.008 http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0950705110000894
Duration Number of lectures: 1 Number of exercises: 1
Lecture 10 - Designing Interactive Ubiquitous ISTitleDesigning Interactive Knowledge-supported Ubiquitous Information SystemsDescriptionThe lesson consists of 1 lecture and 4 exercises. In the lecture, a methodology is presentedfor the design of interactive knowledge-supported Ubiquitous Information Systems (UIS).Each step of the method is exemplified by its application in the IKS AmI use case. In addi-tion, students learn how to design UIS by 4 exercises. Within the formalization of system de-sign, it is shown how IKS helps to develop the knowledge representation of the resulting UISand to handle interactive knowledge.Structure of Lecture1. Designing information systems by means of design methods2. Design Method for Interactive Knowledge-supported Ubiquitous Information Systems Task 1 - Identification of Problem and Needs & Application in IKS Task 2 - Derivation of situations (narrative conceptual models) & Application in IKS Task 3 - Derivation of diagrammatic conceptual models & Application in IKS Task 4 - Evaluation of diagrammatic conceptual models & Application in IKS Task 5 - Derivation of formal propositional conceptual models & Application in IKS Task 6 - Formalization of system design based on IKS & Application in IKS Task 7 - Implementation of formalized system design based on IKS & Application in IKS Task 8 - Evaluation of solution3. Wrap-Up and OutlookExercises A: How to generate descriptions of usage situations of IK-supported IS? B: Derivation of diagrammatic conceptual models based on usage situations C: Semantic modeling of diagrammatic conceptual models D: Formalization of system design based on diagrammatic conceptual models and IKSPrevious Knowledge and Requirements Knowledge about semantic technologies, knowledge representations; experience in modeling ontologies with editor Knowledge about empirical methodsEducational Objectives Systematic application of a design methodology for IK-supported information systems Systematic application of IKS in design and implementation of UIS Usage of conceptual models as requirements within the system design Semantic modeling of conceptual models Designing knowledge representations for UISContents of examination Definition of usage situations Derivation of diagrammatic and formal conceptual models Formalization of system design based on IKS
Organization, Media Lecture: Design of interactive knowledge-supported Ubiquitous Information Systems (UIS) Exercise A-D Media: Slides, paper-/handicraft workLiterature Maass, W. & Janzen, S.: Pattern-Based Approach for Designing with Diagrammatic and Propositional Conceptual Models, 6th International Conference on Design Sci- ence Research in Information Systems and Technology (DESRIST 2011), Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA, 2011. Janzen, S., Kowatsch, T. & Maass, W.: A Methodology for Content-Centered Design of Ambient Environments, DESRIST 2010: Global Perspectives on Design Science Research, St. Gallen, Switzerland, 2010. Maass, W. & Varshney, W.: A Framework for Smart Healthcare Situations and Smart Drugs. SIG-Health Pre-AMCIS Workshop at the 15th Americas Conference on Infor- mation Systems (AMCIS 2009). San Francisco, USA. cf. the lecture slides below for further publicationsDuration Number of lectures: 2 Number of exercises: 1