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Knowledge Representation with Ontologies: The Present and Future
January/February 2004 (vol. 19 no. 1)
pp. 72-81
Christopher Brewster, University of Sheffield
Kieron O'Hara, University of Southampton
Steve Fuller, University of Warwick
Yorick Wilks, University of Sheffield
Enrico Franconi, Free University of Bozen-Bolzano
Mark A. Musen, Stanford University
Jeremy Ellman, Wordmap
Simon Buckingham Shum, The Open University

Recently, there?s been an explosion of interest in ontologies as artifacts to represent human knowledge and as critical components in knowledge management, the Semantic Web, business-to-business applications, and several other application areas. Various research communities commonly assume that ontologies are the appropriate modeling structure for representing knowledge. However, little discussion has occurred regarding the actual range of knowledge an ontology can successfully represent. This installment of Trends and Controversies brings together several practitioners to debate this issue.

Citation:
Christopher Brewster, Kieron O'Hara, Steve Fuller, Yorick Wilks, Enrico Franconi, Mark A. Musen, Jeremy Ellman, Simon Buckingham Shum, "Knowledge Representation with Ontologies: The Present and Future," IEEE Intelligent Systems, vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 72-81, Jan.-Feb. 2004, doi:10.1109/MIS.2004.1265889
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