Knowledge Discovery from XML DocumentsFirst International Workshop, Kdxd 2006, Singapore, April 9, 2006, ProceedingsTaschenbuchvon Richi NayakEAN: 9783540331803Einband: Kartoniert / BroschiertBeilage: BookAuflage: 2006Erscheinungsjahr: 2006Sprache: Englis
Knowledge Discovery from XML Documents:First International Workshop, Kdxd 2006, Singapore, April 9, 2006, Proceedings Lecture Notes in Computer Science Information Systems and Applications, incl. Internet/Web, and HCI. 2006. 2006.
Erscheinungsdatum: 23.03.2006Medium: TaschenbuchEinband: Kartoniert / BroschiertTitel: Knowledge Discovery from XML DocumentsTitelzusatz: First International Workshop, Kdxd 2006, Singapore, April 9, 2006, ProceedingsAuflage: 2006 // 2006. 2006Redakt
Knowledge Discovery from XML Documents:First International Workshop, KDXD 2006, Singapore, April 9, 2006, Proceedings
Knowledge Discovery from XML Documents ab 74.99 EURO First International Workshop, Kdxd 2006, Singapore, April 9, 2006, Proceedings Lecture Notes in Computer Science Information Systems and Applications, incl. Internet/Web, and HCI. 2006. 2006.
Web services:Semantic Web, World Wide Web Consortium, Web service, XML-RPC, Universal Description Discovery and Integration, Service-oriented architecture, Web 2. 0, Event-driven SOA, Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud, Oslo
Many libraries and museums have adapted to the current information climate, working with Google, Facebook, Twitter and iTunes to deliver information for their users. Many have not. Google This! describes the variety of free or nearly free options for social media, and shows how libraries are adapting, from the Library of Congress to small public libraries. The author presents conversations with social media innovators to show how their experience can create success for your institutions library. Chapters cover important aspects of social media for libraries including: how they relate to the internet; web services such as Google Custom Search, Facebook and Twitter, Flickr, iGoogle, and more; electronic books; discovery platforms; and mobile applications. The book ends by asking: Where is this all going? Provides step-by-step instructions for creating iGoogle gadgets in XML, iGoogle themes, Google Maps with community locations, and Google Earth links to archived library data Describes the full process for creating a Google Custom Search engine Written by an award winning author who has been an academic systems librarian for 20 years Terry Ballard is currently the Assistant Director of Technical Services for Library Systems at the Mendik Library of the New York Law School in Lower Manhattan. He has been a library professional since 1969. Since receiving his library degree in 1989 Ballard has worked in New York and Connecticut as an academic librarian and adjunct professor in information science. He is the author of INNOPAC: A reference guide to the system, as well as more than 50 articles in library journals. He has also presented at more than a dozen national and international conferences.
Cultural heritage professionals have high levels of training in metadata. However, the institutions in which they practice often depend on support staff, volunteers, and students in order to function. With limited time and funding for training in metadata creation for digital collections, there are often many questions about metadata without a reliable, direct source for answers. The Metadata Manual provides such a resource, answering basic metadata questions that may appear, and exploring metadata from a beginners perspective. This title covers metadata basics, XML basics, Dublin Core, VRA Core, and CDWA schemes and provides exercise in the creation of metadata. Finally, the book gives an overview of metadata, including mapping and sharing. Outlines the most popular metadata schema written by practicing metadata librarians Focuses on what you need to know Does not require coding experience to use and understand Rebecca L. Lubas is Director, Cataloguing and Discovery Services at the University of New Mexico Libraries, where she coordinates a group of catalogers. Rebecca was previously Head of Cataloging and Metadata Services and Special Formats Cataloger at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Libraries, and a founding member of the Metadata Services Unit at MIT. Rebecca holds an MA in English Literature from Ball State, an MLIS from Louisiana State University, and a BA from the University of Notre Dame, USA. She is the Editor of Practical Strategies for Cataloguing Departments.