By Stieglitz J.
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Extra resources for A Theory of Color Production I
EDEN uses ontologies to represent the semantics of the underlying information in several large, diverse production databases to populate those ontologies with instances. 2. Ontological Commitment Because ontologies are meant to facilitate sharing and reuse of knowledge, it is important that the ontology and its collection of users (both human and agent) align themselves to a shared view of the domain during the process of designing and evolving the ontology for that domain. However, many existing ontologies have been developed either by designers attempting to characterize a domain (with no real computational applications that use them) or by application developers to support individual applications (with no real sharing of the ontology with other applications).
This leads us to support three operations over ontologies themselves, which we term subset, compose and extend, as shown in Figure 2. 1. Subset Agents are frequently coded as specialists, understanding a focused subset of the domain itself. For example, an agent that is interfacing with information repositories on environmental remediation techniques would not necessarily understand the information related to companies and their responsibilities for cleaning up speciﬁc toxic waste sites; yet the scope of the domain encompasses both areas.
Computationally, at a minimum, this kind of terminology mismatch demands extra layers of mapping during communication between users who require special terminology adaptation and agents that must necessarily use the terms of the application ontology itself to communicate. Once the political controversy in EDEN was resolved, the application was able to address this in a straightforward manner by lexical mappings in the user interface and the resource wrappers. Uneven concept granularity: Some ontologies and other dictionaries have been developed with a focus on one particular aspect of a target domain.
A Theory of Color Production I by Stieglitz J.