Semantic Intelligence and the Semantic Web
- by Team
The authors welcome submissions to this issue. Submissions are processed in the order that they are received.
In this issue of the International Symposium on Software Engineering, we present and discuss the recent work on Semantic Intelligence and the Semantic Web. The contributions from the IEEE Symposium on Software Engineering are also considered. In particular, the contributions in the “Real-Time Monitoring of Software Agents” and “Intelligent Process Management” are presented. The following articles are included.
First, we provide a short overview of the “The Semantic Web and Semantic Intelligence”, as was proposed at the European Conference on Web Tools for Data Mining, 2010. At the same time, the authors of this paper also discuss the work on the “Semantic Web, Semantic Intelligence, and Software Agents” as a part of the “Artificial Intelligence, Knowledge Engineering, and Advanced Science: In Honor of the 75th Birthday” at the International Symposium on Information Technology Education and Research, 2007.
Second, we introduce the “Semantic Intelligence for Software Engineering”. This paper gives an introduction to the current activities on the “Semantic Intelligence for Software Engineering” using examples in the area of the “Intelligent Automation, Process Management, and Knowledge Base”. We also give some ideas for future work.
Third, we provide an introduction to the work on the “Intelligent Software Agents”. The paper discusses the work on the “Intelligent Software Agents” and introduces the “The Semantic Agent – Advanced Software Agents”. It also discusses the recent work on the “Semantic Knowledge Base – Software Agents as the Fundamental Input and Output of the “Semantic Web””. The last section of the paper discusses the “Software Agents” as the fundamental input/output of the “Semantic Web”. More details about the work on the “Semantic Knowledge Base” and “Semantic Database”, which is a part of the “Semantic Web”, will be presented in a separate paper.
Fourth, we introduce the “Intelligent Process Management”.
The Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) is ending.
The ASIC is ending, despite its claims to the contrary, and that’s a very good thing. ASIC is a quasi-judicial body that is subject to public scrutiny and its function is to protect investors from unscrupulous investment advisers. ASIC was set up by parliament in November 2010 and replaced the Royal Commission on the Investment Manager Superannuation Schemes (RMSS) that came into existence the following year. It was established under the Investment Manager Superannuation Schemes Act (IMSS Act) 2013. In short, ASIC sets up a tribunal to deal with the dispute between the investment adviser and the employee who has taken over as an investment manager at a specific age (15 or 16 years old) who is entitled to the ‘equivalence’ between the investment manager’s investment advice and the retirement funds the employee has been managing. The tribunal then makes a ruling and if the retirement fund owner is still entitled to claim a ‘right of first refusal’ (ROFR) they can also claim the ROFR. The decision can be appealed to the Commission. This is in contrast to the RMSS tribunal that only ruled on issues of ‘equality’. The RMSS tribunal was set up to deal with the disputes between a retirement fund owner and a investment adviser. ASIC’s tribunal is set up in a similar way to the RMSS tribunal. The decision by ASIC is made by a tribunal in accordance with the Constitution of Western Australia. There are three types of tribunal: the Administrative Tribunal; the Special Court; and the Tribunal. The Supreme Court of Western Australia holds these types of courts to higher standards.
The ASIC’s tribunal is set up to deal with the dispute between the investment adviser and the employee who has taken over as an investment manager at a specific age (15 or 16 years old) who is entitled to the ‘equivalence’ between the investment adviser’s investment advice and the retirement funds the employee has been managing. So ASIC’s court is set up as a body that is subject to public scrutiny. The tribunal only deals with the issue of the ‘equality’ between retirement funds (as distinct from ‘equivalence’) and investment advice.
The High Court action against Semantic’s ASIC
Abstract: The case was brought by a public interest organisation called Software, and it’s lawyer. Software accused Semantic of infringing copyright in three of their proprietary software products: ParseMe, ParseMe Cloud, and ParseMe Enterprise, the Software claimed that Semantic had downloaded the software, and, as a consequence of Semantic using their copyrights, were required to pay a licensing fee ranging from $2 million to $10 million per infringement to Software. The software claimed that Semantic had stolen the intellectual property of Software that had been used in their products and published the information to the public domain, which had been “inaccurate and misleading”. The case was brought on three main issues. The first was that if the Software’s claims were true they would be an abuse of copyright by Semantic. The second was that if Semantic had downloaded the software for use in their products it was wrong to hold Semantic to respond, because it was the software that had created software for the company and had a duty to use the software. The third was that Semantic’s use of the source code on their website allowed them to use the copyrighted material without paying.
In 2008, Software and its lawyers sued Semantic, challenging the legality of their actions. On 25 April 2008 a judge ruled for Semantic. The company appealed to the SC, which made its decision on 31 August 2009, with the outcome being the same. After the ruling, Software was allowed to use ParseMe’s software in the ParseMe website (which had been launched by Semantic on 7 July 2009), and the software was downloaded for use by Semantic.
This judgement was used as a precedent to ban Semantic from using other’s software that was copied from them or downloaded in the public domain. There would likely not be a similar high court battle against another company who copied their software for using in other software.
In a high-dimensional competition, ASIC vs. Semantic Software Asia Pacific.
In a high-dimensional competition, ASIC vs. Semantic Software Asia Pacific. In a high-dimensional competition, ASIC vs. Semantic Software Asia Pacific.
Abstract: The Software. Asia Pacific (SAAP) conference is an annual electronic business event organised by Software Asia Pacific to provide a platform for sharing information and discussing with senior management. A strong interest of software development organizations (SDOs) is the opportunity for collaboration between them and is the biggest motivation for attending SAAP conference. As part of the conference, the SAAP SDEs have been organizing an exchange session to share their experiences through the conference and to encourage the SDOs to attend SAAP. This paper focuses on the discussion and experience of an exchange session in SAAP and is the end result of its discussions.
Acknowledgment: We would like to thank all the participants in the SAAP SDE discussion session and all the SAAP SDEs who have attended this exchange session throughout its history. Special Thanks to our anonymous participant for the insightful comments.
At the last Software. Asia Pacific (SAAP) conference, all the participants were in the same group. They were discussing about the future of the SGX ecosystem. From the discussion, it became evident that there were 4 topics which needed to be considered in the future of SGX. These include the new SGX development platform and its main application: Semantic Platform. This paper is the main result of the discussions between these participants at the last SGX conference. It focuses mostly on the discussion and experiences of an exchange session in SAAP. Most of the participants of the last SAAP SDE discussion session have been present in the SAAP SDE session these days. However, we have not used all their insights. A participant from SAAP’s SDE group (a member of our own group) mentioned the challenges experienced in the last SAAP SDE session and the reasons which led the participants toward this exchange session. He is therefore the main author of this paper.
An important topic of SAAP is the development of the SGX software development ecosystem in an open and free way.
Tips of the Day in Software
Hello again! Hope you’re having a pleasant day. My name is Peter and it’s almost 10/9. Here’s a quick update. We still have a couple things to work out that we can’t discuss here, but I hope you can see that things are moving along. I am now back at work at my desk in Austin. I still have a few important things to sort out, and I’ll be working on them with the rest of the team, so let’s take a look at that.
I just got back from a couple weeks of training with the team, and we’re making sure we’re all on the same page. We’re still working out lots of small problems and getting some key updates into the system. We want the system to work smoothly and quickly so our users know that our system is working and is now ready for development.
Spread the loveThe authors welcome submissions to this issue. Submissions are processed in the order that they are received. In this issue of the International Symposium on Software Engineering, we present and discuss the recent work on Semantic Intelligence and the Semantic Web. The contributions from the IEEE Symposium on Software Engineering are also considered.…
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