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Seifert Christin, Bailer Werner, Orgel Thomas, Gantner Louis, Kern Roman, Ziak Hermann, Petit Albin, Schlötterer Jörg, Zwicklbauer Stefan, Granitzer Michael

Ubiquitous Access to Digital Cultural Heritage

Journal on Computing and Cultural Heritage (JOCCH) - Special Issue on Digital Infrastructure for Cultural Heritage, Part 1, Roberto Scopign, ACM, New York, NY, US, 2017

The digitization initiatives in the past decades have led to a tremendous increase in digitized objects in the cultural heritagedomain. Although digitally available, these objects are often not easily accessible for interested users because of the distributedallocation of the content in different repositories and the variety in data structure and standards. When users search for culturalcontent, they first need to identify the specific repository and then need to know how to search within this platform (e.g., usageof specific vocabulary). The goal of the EEXCESS project is to design and implement an infrastructure that enables ubiquitousaccess to digital cultural heritage content. Cultural content should be made available in the channels that users habituallyvisit and be tailored to their current context without the need to manually search multiple portals or content repositories. Torealize this goal, open-source software components and services have been developed that can either be used as an integratedinfrastructure or as modular components suitable to be integrated in other products and services. The EEXCESS modules andcomponents comprise (i) Web-based context detection, (ii) information retrieval-based, federated content aggregation, (iii) meta-data definition and mapping, and (iv) a component responsible for privacy preservation. Various applications have been realizedbased on these components that bring cultural content to the user in content consumption and content creation scenarios. Forexample, content consumption is realized by a browser extension generating automatic search queries from the current pagecontext and the focus paragraph and presenting related results aggregated from different data providers. A Google Docs add-onallows retrieval of relevant content aggregated from multiple data providers while collaboratively writing a document. Theserelevant resources then can be included in the current document either as citation, an image, or a link (with preview) withouthaving to leave disrupt the current writing task for an explicit search in various content providers’ portals.

Stegmaier Florian, Seifert Christin, Kern Roman, Höfler Patrick, Bayerl Sebastian, Granitzer Michael, Kosch Harald, Lindstaedt Stefanie , Mutlu Belgin, Sabol Vedran, Schlegel Kai

Unleashing semantics of research data

Specifying Big Data Benchmarks, Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2014

Research depends to a large degree on the availability and quality of primary research data, i.e., data generated through experiments and evaluations. While the Web in general and Linked Data in particular provide a platform and the necessary technologies for sharing, managing and utilizing research data, an ecosystem supporting those tasks is still missing. The vision of the CODE project is the establishment of a sophisticated ecosystem for Linked Data. Here, the extraction of knowledge encapsulated in scientific research paper along with its public release as Linked Data serves as the major use case. Further, Visual Analytics approaches empower end users to analyse, integrate and organize data. During these tasks, specific Big Data issues are present.

Seifert Christin, Ulbrich Eva Pauline, Granitzer Michael

Word Clouds for Efficient Document Labeling

The Fourteenth International Conference on Discovery Science (DS 2011), Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Springer, 2011

In text classification the amount and quality of training datais crucial for the performance of the classifier. The generation of trainingdata is done by human labelers - a tedious and time-consuming work. Wepropose to use condensed representations of text documents instead ofthe full-text document to reduce the labeling time for single documents.These condensed representations are key sentences and key phrases andcan be generated in a fully unsupervised way. The key phrases are presentedin a layout similar to a tag cloud. In a user study with 37 participantswe evaluated whether document labeling with these condensedrepresentations can be done faster and equally accurate by the humanlabelers. Our evaluation shows that the users labeled word clouds twiceas fast but as accurately as full-text documents. While further investigationsfor different classification tasks are necessary, this insight couldpotentially reduce costs for the labeling process of text documents.
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