Corona information: the lectures of this course will be streamed live via Zoom. We will try to make recordings available if possible. For the exercises, there will be live Q&A sessions via Zoom. The exam, however, is planned to be held on campus.
Note that the first date of this lecture is Friday, October 2.
The term „Semantic Web“ was coined in 2001 when Tim Berners Lee (the inventor of the World Wide Web) and others presented their vision of an intelligent web in the „Scientific American“. The Semantic Web aims at the development of methods that help to automate the interpretation, aggregation, evaluation and comparison of information on the Web. Ten years later, Google announced their knowledge graph, which has been the most well known application of semantic web technologies and ideas to date.
This course gives an introduction to the technical foundations of Semantic Web Technologies, including knowledge representation and query languages, as well as logical inference. More specifically, it covers the following contents:
Since the autumn term 2020 starts later due to the Corona pandemic, we'll have a slightly condensed lecture period.
Important note: the lecture starts in Friday in the first lecture week.
|05.10.2020||Lecture: RDF||Exercise: RDF|
|12.10.2020||Lecture: RDFS||Exercise: RDFS|
|19.10.2020||Lecture: Linked Data, Semantic Web Programming||Exercise: Linked Data, Semantic Web Programming|
|26.10.2020||Lecture: SPARQL, Kick off group projects||Exercise: SPARQL|
|02.11.2020||Lecture: Knowledge Graphs||Exercise: Knowledge Graphs|
|09.11.2020||Lecture: OWL Part 1||Exercise: OWL Part 1|
|16.11.2020||Lecture: OWL Part 2||Exercise: OWL Part 2|
|23.11.2020||Lecture: Ontology Engineering||Exercise: Ontology Engineering|
|30.11.2020||Lecture: Data Quality and Interlinking||Exercise: Data Quality and Interlinking|
|07.12.2020||Group project Presentations||--|
Important dates for the group projects:
For attending the course, please register for the lecture in Portal 2 (link to lecture and exercise). The course is limited to 30 participants. Course allocation is done in Portal2. There will be no „first come - first serve“. Students in higher semesters will be preferred, equally ranked students will be drawn randomly.
Exercise solutions and additional materials will be made available in the corresponding ILIAS group.
Literature (suggested reading list):
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