[DL] Deadline Extension and Final CfP: Special Issue of the Semantic Web Journal on Semantic Deep Learning
dgromann at iiia.csic.es
Fri Feb 23 18:06:25 CET 2018
We would like to inform you that the deadline for the Special Issue on Semantic Deep Learning at the Semantic Web Journal has been extended to 31 March 2018.
Please do not hesitate to contact us with any queries at semdeep at googlegroups.com.
Dagmar, Luis, Thierry
--------------Extended deadline: 31 March 2018 ------------------------
Final Call for Papers and deadline extension :
Special Issue of the Semantic Web Journal on
Semantic Deep Learning
Semantic Web technologies and deep learning share the goal of creating intelligent artifacts that emulate human capacities such as reasoning, validating, and predicting. Both fields have been impacting data and knowledge analysis considerably as well as their associated abstract representations. Deep learning is a term used to refer to deep neural network algorithms that learn data representations by means of transformations with multiple processing layers. These architectures have frequently been applied in NLP to feature learning from raw data, such as part-of-speech-tagging, morphological tagging, language modeling, and so forth. Semantic Web technologies and knowledge representation, on the other hand, boost the re-use and sharing of knowledge in a structured and machine readable fashion. Semantic resources such as WikiData, Yago, BabelNet or DBpedia, as well as knowledge base construction and completion methods have been successfully applied to improved systems addressing semantically intensive tasks (e.g. Question Answering).
There are notable examples of contributions leveraging either deep neural architectures or distributed representations learned via deep neural networks in the broad area of Semantic Web technologies. These include, among others: (lightweight) ontology learning, ontology alignment, ontology annotation, joined relational and multi-modal knowledge representations, and ontology prediction. Ontologies, on the other hand, have been repeatedly utilized as background knowledge for machine learning tasks. As an example, there is a myriad of hybrid approaches for learning embeddings by jointly incorporating corpus-based evidence and semantic resources. This interplay between structured knowledge and corpus-based approaches has given way to knowledge-rich embeddings, which in turn have proven useful for tasks such as hypernym discovery, collocation discovery and classification, word sense disambiguation, joined relational and multi-modal knowledge representations and many others.
In this special issue, we invite submissions that illustrate how Semantic Web resources and technologies can benefit from an interaction with deep learning. At the same time, we are interested in submissions that show how knowledge representation can assist in deep learning tasks deployed in the field of NLP and how knowledge representation systems can build on top of deep learning results.
Structured knowledge in deep learning
learning and applying knowledge graph embeddings
applications of knowledge-rich embeddings
neural networks and logic rules
learning semantic similarity and encoding distances as knowledge graph
ontology-based text classification
multilingual resources for neural representations of linguistics
semantic role labeling
Deep reasoning and inferences
commonsense reasoning and vector space models
reasoning with deep learning methods
Learning knowledge representations with deep learning
word embeddings for ontology matching and alignment
deep learning and semantic web technologies for specialized domains
deep learning ontologies
deep learning models for learning knowledge representations from text
deep learning ontological annotations
mining multilingual natural language for SPARQL queries
information retrieval and extraction with knowledge graphs and deep learning models
knowledge-based deep word sense disambiguation and entity linking
investigation of compatibilities and incompatibilities between deep learning and Semantic Web approaches
neural networks for learning Linked Data
Submission deadline: 31 March 2018 . Papers submitted before the deadline will be reviewed upon receipt.
Submissions shall be made through the Semantic Web journal website at http://www.semantic-web-journal.net .
Prospective authors must take notice of the submission guidelines posted at http://www.semantic-web-journal.net/authors .
We welcome four main types of submissions: (i) full research papers, (ii) reports on tools and systems, (iii) application reports,
and (iv) survey articles. The description of the submission types is posted at http://www.semantic-web-journal.net/authors#types .
While there is no upper limit, paper length must be justified by content.
Note that you need to request an account on the website for submitting a paper. When submitting,
please indicate in the cover letter that it is for the Special Issue on Semantic Deep Learning and the chosen submission type.
All manuscripts will be reviewed based on the SWJ open and transparent review policy and will be made available
online during the review process.
Luis Espinosa Anke, Cardiff University, UK
Thierry Declerck, DFKI GmbH, Germany
Dagmar Gromann, Technical University Dresden, Germany
Guest editorial board
Kemo Adrian, Artificial Intelligence Research Institute (IIIA-CSIC), Bellaterra, Spain
Luu Ahn Tuan, Institute for Infocomm Research, Singapore
Miguel Ballesteros, IBM T.J. Watson Research Center, Yorktown Heights, NY, USA
Peter Bloem, VU University Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Jose Camacho-Collados, Sapienza University of Rome, Rome, Italy
Stamatia Dasiopoulou, Pompeu Fabra University, Barcelona, Spain
Derek Doran, Kno.e.sis Research Center, Wright State University, Ohio, USA
Claudia d'Amato, Università degli Studi di Bari, Bari, Italy
Maarten Grachten, Austrian Research Institute for AI, Vienna, Austria
Dario Garcia-Casulla, Barcelona Supercomputing Center (BSC), Barcelona, Spain
Jorge Gracia Del Río, Ontology Engineering Group, UPM, Madrid, Spain
Jindrich Helcl, Charles University, Prague, Czech Republic
Dirk Hovy, Computer Science Department of the University of Copenhagen, Copenhagen, Denmark
Mayank Kejriwal, University of Southern California, California, USA
Freddy Lecue, Accenture Technology Labs, Dublin, Ireland
Alessandro Lenci, University of Pisa, Pisa, Italy
Antonio Lieto, University of Turin, Turin, Italy
Alessandra Mileo, INSIGHT Center for Data Analytics, Dublin City University, Ireland
Sergio Oramas, Music Technology Group, Pompeu Fabra University, Barcelona, Spain
Petya Osenova, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Soﬁa, Bulgaria
Simone Paolo Ponzetto, University of Mannheim, Mannheim, Germany
Heiko Paulheim, University of Mannheim, Mannheim, Germany
Martin Riedel, University of Stuttgart, Stuttgart, Germany
Francesco Ronzano, Pompeu Fabra University, Barcelona, Spain
Enrico Santus, Singapore University of Technology and Design, Singapore
Francois Scharffe, Axon Research, New York, USA
Vered Shwartz, Bar-Ilan University, Ramat Gan, Israel
Kiril Simov, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Soﬁa, Bulgaria
Michael Spranger, Sony Computer Science Laboratories Inc., Tokyo, Japan
Armand Vilalta, Barcelona Supercomputing Center (BSC), Barcelona, Spain
Piek Vossen, VU University Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Arkaitz Zubiaga, University of Warwick, Coventry, UK
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