Have a look at the first two RVL demo videos to learn about the basic principles of the RDFS/OWL Visualization Language (RVL): RVL – Demo #1 – PropertyMappings and ValueMappings RVL – Demo #2 – IdentityMappings and Mapping of Value … Continue reading
Some more examples of RVL mappings have been added to the blog. Explore the d3.js graphics generated with an initial prototyp of an RVL interpreter and compare the corresponding RVL mapping code! Have fun and – feedback (including critical) is … Continue reading
RVL is a declarative RDF-based language for specifying visual mappings from RDFS/OWL data to graphic means. In the following we use the language to visualise example data specified using vocabulary from the Citation Ontology: The above graphic was created by … Continue reading
Since there were several requests for reusing the VISO ontology, we decided to move it to GitHub. A lean core version of VISO is currently build from the existing version and a few modules are already available. The existing version will … Continue reading
An initial version of the RDFS/OWL Visualisation Language (RVL), which was developed as part of my PhD thesis has been published at the HSWI13 (Workshop on Human-Semantic Web Interaction). The slides can be found within an internal report and on … Continue reading
Posted in eScience, Semantic Web, Linked Data and Visualisation, Visualisation
Tagged graphic relations, graphics, language, owl, rdfs, semantic web, visual encoding, visualisation
The VISO (Visualization Ontology) has a new documentation and can now be accessed more easily, simply via http://purl.org/viso/. VISO is used as a basis also for the RDF visualisation framework I’m currently building for the eScience – network.
The eScience project on publication visualisation was presented at OUTPUT-DD 2012. Thank you for all discussions around the topic of literature search and visualisations! The feedback served as input to improve the final survey which was opened for participation in … Continue reading
Usually a selection in a Faceted Browser means all or nothing − between this there are no other options. Artur Werstler, a student supervised by Martin Voigt and me, analysed how Faceted Browsing and weights could be combined. This was done … Continue reading
In cooperation with Martin Voigt from the chair of Multimedia Technology we recently published an (alpha) version of the Visualisation Ontology (VISO). Look at the VISO blog for details.
Faceted Browsing can be seen as an interactive means to construct visual queries. In her diploma thesis, Marleen Kosslitz analysed faceted browsers to find out, which query patterns they construct and how far the interface may be tweaked to construct … Continue reading