The Story of amLOD2012

PART I / PART II

The choice of the Amsterdam Museum Linked Open Data (amLOD) case as examples are for several reasons: - the article de Boer, et al. (2012) and the associated datasets and code have been published openly and freely for download. - the documentation of the research process is fully comprehensive. - the citation relations of the publication is easily traced using popular citation services like Google Scholar.

The figure below shows how we use R4R for modeling this article and its associated data, code, provenance and license information. In the figure, we use the capital to represent Class Concept (ex.ARTICLE, DATA, CODE). Underneath of the concept with brackets include (name) or (name, time) indicates the exemplary items used in the modeling. The dataset is published both in the institutional server (VUA GIT), and the Datahub public repository. The XMLRDF rewrite rules are created in this research, and have been used to transform raw datasets to RDF datasets. The code r4r:isPartOf the DATA(VUA GIT, 2010) since the authors publish data and code together. The DATA(VUA GIT,2010)r4r:isCitedBy the DATA(Datahub, 2011) because the former is linked as the reference source by the later.

Although the code has no direct mention in the later, it can be inferred through the transition character of r4r:isPartOf that the citation relation exists between the code and the DATA(Datahub, 2011). In addition, the supplement resource of the authors’ 2012 paper isCitedBy the article. Here we use r4r:hasProvenance is because the supplement paper mainly describes the process view of derivation process for data and code. Although the DATA(VUA GIT, 2010)has been published openly and freely for download, there is no license information from the dataset website. Alternatively, the CC license declaration is found in their digital copy being published on the Datahub.

 
r4r:examples:the_story_of_amlod2012 Last modified: 2014/08/26 13:04