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Rescooped by Na Eun Jeong from Public Datasets - Open Data -
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Journal of Biomedical Semantics | Abstract | Building Linked Open Data towards integration of biomedical scientific literature with DBpedia

There is a growing need for efficient and integrated access to databases provided by diverse institutions. Using a linked data design pattern allows the diverse data on the Internet to be linked effectively and accessed efficiently by computers.

Via luiy
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Rescooped by Na Eun Jeong from Interesting topics - Intelligent Systems Group
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Visual Data Web

Visual Data Web | LOD | Scoop.it
Several tools have already been developed in the project that showcase the visual power of the Data Web.

The following four tools are all implemented in the open source framework Adobe Flex. They are readily configured to access RDF data of the DBpedia and/or Linking Open Data (LOD) projects and only require a Flash Player to be executed (which is usually already installed in Web browsers).


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Scooped by Na Eun Jeong
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Loading dbpedia.nq: exception in thread main gc overhead limit exceeded

Hi, I am trying to load dbpedia in n-quads form (from BTC-2012 dataset). I am using apache-jena-2.10.0. And for loading I used the following command (in ubuntu 12.04 server, with : $ cd apache-jena-2.
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Rescooped by Na Eun Jeong from Digital-News on Scoop.it today
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Future SEO: Linked Open Data (LOD)

Future SEO: Linked Open Data (LOD) | LOD | Scoop.it
As mentioned in my column on string entity optimization, the use of structured data allows search engines like Google to understand your page content so it can display better search results, or answers, to user queries.

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Rescooped by Na Eun Jeong from healthcare technology
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IBM's Watson uses Jeopardy skills to become House-like medical diagnostician

IBM's Watson uses Jeopardy skills to become House-like medical diagnostician | LOD | Scoop.it

IBM's Watson hasn't been in medical school long, but he already has two jobs. Teaming with the Cleveland Clinic, Big Blue researchers have developed WatsonPaths, a diagnosis and education project, and Watson EMR Assistant, a tool for delving deep into medical records.

 

WatsonPaths is the more ambitious of the two, drawing on question-answering skills acquired from its Jeopardy days to examine medical cases from all angles. It'll gather data from journals, texts and on-the-job training, helping doctors improve differential diagnoses and create better treatments. When first deployed, WatsonPaths will be used as a classroom training tool after physicians have decided what's wrong with a patient, but doctors can already see its real-world potential as a clinician.

 

Researchers are also taking advantage of Watson's natural language talents to scour medical records with the Watson EMR Assistant project. The goal is to analyze unstructured patient records -- which can easily pass 100MB over a patient's lifetime -- with "a deep semantic understanding of the content."

 

That'll take a lot of the grunt work out of parsing such data, letting physicians more easily see the relationship between clinical concerns, lab results and medications in order to provide better care. Despite all that prowess, Watson will mostly remain a learning tool and research project pending further development at the clinic. If the researchers are thinking primary care, however, they may want to bump its people skills.

 

more at: http://www.engadget.com/2013/10/15/ibm-watson-medical-diagnosis/


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