During the last few days and weeks we (Krzysztof Janowicz, Carsten Keßler, Alexander Savelyev and Tomi Kauppinen) created a Linked Data set about the people, papers and proceedings  of the COSIT (Conference on Spatial Information Theory) series.

The result is now opened and can be interacted with at! We look forward to maintain the portal as a community effort in order to serve back the community, i.e. the researchers of the Spatial Information and Geographic Information Science. 

Would other communities be interested in joining Just contact us, and let us plan it.

List of accepted papers to LISC2011 announced

The following eight papers have been accepted to be presented at the 1st International Workshop on Linked Science (LISC2011), Oct 24th, 2011 in Bonn, Germany. We received 16 submissions by the deadline—thus  the acceptance rate was 50%. 

  • Linked Data for Network Science
    Paul Groth and Yolanda Gil. 
  • The knowledge-driven exploration of integrated biomedical knowledge sources facilitates the generation of new hypotheses
    Vinh Nguyen, Olivier Bodenreider, Todd Mining and Amit Sheth. 
  • Glottolog/Langdoc: Defining dialects, languages, and language families as collections of resources
    Sebastian Nordhoff and Harald Hammarström. 
  • Linking the Outcomes of Scientific Research: Requirements from the Perspective of Geosciences
    Stephan Mäs, Matthias Müller, Christin Henzen and Lars Bernard. 
  • Supporting Scientific Collaboration Through Class-Based Object Versioning
    Johnson Mwebaze, Danny Boxhoorn and Edwin Valentijn. 
  • Similarity between semantic description sets: addressing needs beyond data integration
    Todd Vision, Hilmar Lapp, Paula Mabee, Monte Westerfield and Judith Blake.
  • Interactively Mapping Data Sources into the Semantic Web
    Craig A. Knoblock, Pedro Szekely, Jose Luis Ambite, Shubham Gupta, Aman Goel, Maria Muslea, Kristina Lerman and Parag Mallick. 
  • Where did you hear that? Information and the Sources They Come From
    Jim Mccusker, Timothy Lebo, Li Ding, Cynthia Chang, Paulo Pinheiro Da Silva and Deborah L. Mcguinness. 

The detailed program will be announced soon at

How should a science schema look like?

Tomi Kauppinen and Alkyoni Baglatzi ran a breakout session at Science Online London 2011 with the question “Can we develop something like to encourage data sharing and reuse?”. This story combines the preparation of the session, presentation given at the session and results. Follow @LinkedScience to hear how the results gets implemented and published as a science schema. Presentation and results of this science schema breakout session now available at: