• The generic BBC ontology for people, places,events, organisations, themes which represent things that make sense across the BBC. This model is meant to be generic enough, and allow clients (domain experts) link their own concepts @en
  • The Context Description module includes models for the context of a cultural property, in a broad sense: agents (e.g.: author, collector, copyright holder), objects (e.g.: inventories, bibliography, protective measures, other cultural properties, collections etc.), activities (e.g.: surveys, conservation interventions), situations (e.g.: commission, coin issuance, estimate, legal situation) related, involved or involving the cultural property. Thus it represents attributes that do not result from a measurement of features in a cultural property, but are associated with it. @en
  • The Common European Research Information Format (CERIF) Ontology Specification provides basic concepts and properties for describing research information as semantic data. @en
  • An ontology to tie classes and properties to SKOS concepts @en
  • This is the encoding approved by CRM-SIG in the meeting 21/11/2012 as the official current version for the CIDOC CRM namespace. Note that this is NOT a definition of the CIDOC CRM, but an encoding derived from the authoritative release of the CIDOC CRM v5.0.4 on http://www.cidoc-crm.org/official_release_cidoc.html @en
  • The Data Value Vocabulary (DaVe) is an extensible core vocabulary that allows user to use custom data value dimensions and metrics to characterise data value in a specific context. This flexibility allows for the comprehensive modelling of data value. As a data value model, DaVe allows users to monitor data value as it occurs within a data exploitation or value creation process (data value chain) @en
  • The DBpedia ontology provides the classes and properties used in the DBpedia data set. @en
  • An abstract model for Dublin Core metadata @en
  • The DCMI Type Vocabulary provides a general, cross-domain list of approved terms that may be used as values for the Resource Type element to identify the genre of a resource. @en
  • The Denotative Description module encodes the characteristics of a cultural property, as detectable and/or detected during the cataloguing process and measurable according to a reference system. Examples include measurements e.g. length, constituting materials e.g. clay, employed techniques e.g. melting, conservation status e.g. good, decent, bad. In this module are used as template the following Ontology Design Patterns: - http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/cp/owl/collectionentity.owl - http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/cp/owl/classification.owl - http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/cp/owl/descriptionandsituation.owl - http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/cp/owl/situation.owl @en
  • A metamodel for government data @en
  • This ontology offers OWL-Lite definition for object list. It is a restricted version of OWL-S ObjectList @en
  • The DOLCE+DnS Ultralite ontology. It is a simplification of some parts of the DOLCE Lite-Plus library (cf. http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/ont/dul/DLP397.owl) @en
  • Erlangen CRM / OWL - An OWL DL 1.0 implementation of the CIDOC Conceptual Reference Model, based on: Nick Crofts, Martin Doerr, Tony Gill, Stephen Stead, Matthew Stiff (eds.): Definition of the CIDOC Conceptual Reference Model (http://cidoc-crm.org/). This implementation has been originally created by Bernhard Schiemann, Martin Oischinger and Günther Görz at the Friedrich-Alexander-University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Department of Computer Science, Chair of Computer Science 8 (Artificial Intelligence) in cooperation with the Department of Museum Informatics of the Germanisches Nationalmuseum Nuremberg and the Department of Biodiversity Informatics of the Zoologisches Forschungsmuseum Alexander Koenig Bonn. The Erlangen CRM / OWL implementation of the CIDOC Conceptual Reference Model is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. @en
  • The objective of gUFO is to provide a lightweight implementation of the Unified Foundational Ontology (UFO) [1-5] suitable for Semantic Web OWL 2 DL applications. Intended users are those implementing UFO-based lightweight ontologies that reuse gUFO by specializing and instantiating its elements. There are three implications of the use of the term lightweight. First of all, we have employed little expressive means in an effort to retain computational properties for the resulting OWL ontology. Second, we have selected a subset of UFO-A [1, 2] and UFO-B [3] to include here. In particular, there is minimalistic support for UFO-B (only that which is necessary to establish the participation of objects in events and to capture historical dependence between events). Third, a lightweight ontology, differently from a reference ontology, is designed with the purpose of providing an implementation artifact to structure a knowledge base (or knowledge graph). This has driven a number of pragmatic implementation choices which are discussed in comments annotated to the various elements of this implementation. The 'g' in gUFO stands for gentle. At the same time, "gufo" is the Italian word for "owl". For the source repository, see: <https://github.com/nemo-ufes/gufo> @en