KEOD is part of IC3K, the 7th International Joint Conference on Knowledge Discovery, Knowledge Engineering and Knowledge Management. Registration to KEOD allows free access to all other IC3K conferences.
IC3K 2015 will be held in conjunction with IJCCI 2015.
Registration to IC3K allows free access to the IJCCI conference (as a non-speaker).
Regular Paper Submission Extension and Position Paper Submission:
July 14, 2015
Regular Paper Authors Notification:
September 18, 2015
Position Paper Authors Notification:
September 21, 2015
Regular Paper Camera Ready and Registration:
October 2, 2015
Position Paper Camera Ready and Registration:
October 5, 2015
Knowledge Engineering (KE) refers to all technical, scientific and social aspects involved in building, maintaining and using knowledge-based systems. KE is a multidisciplinary field, bringing in concepts and methods from several computer science domains such as artificial intelligence, databases, expert systems, decision support systems and geographic information systems. From the software development point of view, KE uses principles that are strongly related to software engineering. KE is also related to logic (both in mathematics and philosophy domains) and also strongly related with cognitive and social sciences and socio-cognitive engineering, where knowledge is considered to be produced by humans and structured according to our understanding of how human reasoning and logic works. Currently, KE is mostly related with the construction of shared conceptual frameworks, often designated as ontologies, thus the relevance given to this term in our conference.
Ontology Development (OD) aims at building reusable semantic structures that can be informal vocabularies, catalogs, glossaries as well as more complex finite formal structures specifying types of entities and types of relationships relevant within a certain domain. Ontologies have been gaining interest and acceptance in computational audiences. For example, formal ontologies are increasingly used as one of the main sources of software development and methodologies for this end can be adapted to include ontology development. A wide range of applications is emerging, especially given the current web emphasis, including library science, ontology-enhanced search, e-commerce and business process design. A particular increasing interest is arising in the development of ontologies and/or methods in the fields of enterprise engineering and enterprise architecture as it has been proven that most problems in software development occur due to incomplete specifications of an enterprise's needs, leading to a huge lack of success in software projects. It is then natural that one should strive to more fully capture and specify the enterprise knowledge of itself and research contributions in this area are especially welcome.
Joaquim Filipe, Polytechnic Institute of Setúbal / INSTICC, Portugal
Jan Dietz, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
David Aveiro, University of Madeira, Portugal
Jan Vanthienen, KU Leuven, BelgiumPaul Buitelaar, National University of Ireland, IrelandJoão César das Neves, Universidade Católica Portuguesa (UCP), PortugalGiancarlo Guizzardi, Federal University of Espirito Santo, Brazil and Laboratory for Applied Ontology (LOA), Institute for Cognitive Science and Technology, Italian National Research Council (CNR), Italy
It is planned to publish a short list of revised and
extended versions of presented papers with Springer
in a CCIS Series book (final approval pending)
Proceedings will be submitted for indexation by: