The CSO Classifier is an application for automatically classifying academic papers according to the rich taxonomy of topics from CSO. The aim is to facilitate the adoption of CSO across the various communities engaged with scholarly data and to foster the development of new applications based on this knowledge base.
Ontologies of research areas are important tools for characterising, exploring, and analysing the research landscape. Some fields of research are comprehensively described by large-scale taxonomies, e.g., MeSH in Biology and PhySH in Physics. Conversely, current Computer Science taxonomies are coarse-grained and tend to evolve slowly. For instance, the ACM classification scheme contains only about 2K research topics and the last version dates back to 2012. In this paper, we introduce the Computer Science Ontology (CSO), a large-scale, automatically generated ontology of research areas, which includes about 26K topics and 226K semantic relationships. It was created by applying the Klink-2 algorithm on a very large dataset of 16M scientific articles.
“AUGUR: Forecasting the Emergence of New Research Topics” is a paper submitted to the ACM/IEEE Joint Conference on Digital Libraries 2018, presented on June 5 2018, in Fort Worth, TX, USA Angelo Salatino, Francesco Osborne and Enrico Motta Abstract Being able to rapidly recognise new research trends is strategic for many stakeholders, including universities, […]
“2100 AI: Reflections on the mechanisation of scientific discovery” is a paper submitted to the RE-CODING BLACK MIRROR Workshop co-located with the International Semantic Web Conference (ISWC) 2017, 21-25 October 2017, Vienna, Austria. Authors Andrea Mannocci, Angelo Salatino, Francesco Osborne and Enrico Motta Abstract The pace of nowadays research is hectic. Datasets and papers are […]
“Supporting Springer Nature Editors by means of Semantic Technologies” is a research paper accepted to the Industry Track at the International Semantic Web Conference (ISWC) 2017 , 21-25 October 2017, Vienna, Austria. Authors Francesco Osborne, Angelo Salatino, Thiviyan Thanapalasingam, Aliaksandr Birukou and Enrico Motta Abstract The Open University and Springer Nature have been collaborating since 2015 […]
“Smart Book Recommender: A Semantic Recommendation Engine for Editorial Products” is a poster paper that will be presented at the International Semantic Web Conference (ISWC) 2017, 21-25 October 2017, Vienna, Austria. Authors Francesco Osborne, Thiviyan Thanapalasingam, Angelo Salatino, Aliaksandr Birukou and Enrico Motta Abstract Academic publishers, such as Springer Nature, need to constantly make informed decisions […]
“How are topics born? Understanding the research dynamics preceding the emergence of new areas” is a peer-reviewed paper submitted to PeerJ Computer Science. The paper has been submitted in July 2016 and accepted in May 2017. All the co-authors are thankful to the reviewers and the editor for providing insightful comments and thus improving the […]
“Ontology Forecasting in Scientific Literature: Semantic Concepts Prediction based on Innovation-Adoption Priors” is a peer-reviewed paper presented on Tuesday 22nd November 2016 at the “Entity detection, matching and evolution” session at the 20th International Conference on Knowledge Engineering and Knowledge Management, Bologna, Italy Authors: Amparo Elizabeth Cano-Basave, Francesco Osborne and Angelo Antonio Salatino Abstract: The […]
“Smart Topic Miner: Supporting Springer Nature Editors with Semantic Web Technologies” is poster paper presented at the Poster and Demo session [D45] on Wednesday 19th October 2016 at the 15th International Semantic Web Conference in Kobe, Japan Authors: Francesco Osborne, Angelo Antonio Salatino, Aliaksandr Birukou and Enrico Motta Abstract: Academic publishers, such as Springer Nature, annotate scholarly products […]
“Automatic Classification of Springer Nature Proceedings with Smart Topic Miner” is conference paper presented on Friday 21st October 2016 at the 15th International Semantic Web Conference in Kobe, Japan Authors: Francesco Osborne, Angelo Antonio Salatino, Aliaksandr Birukou and Enrico Motta Abstract: The process of classifying scholarly outputs is crucial to ensure timely access to knowledge. However, this […]