Making Links: Call for Proposals
The Linked Infrastructure for Networked Cultural Scholarship (LINCS) project is seeking proposals for presentations, posters/digital demonstrations for an upcoming conference, titled “Making Links: Connections, Culture, Context” at the University of Guelph from May 7-9th, 2020. Following on from the DH@Guelph Summer Workshops, Making Links will be an opportunity to present and learn about exciting research on a wide variety of topics covering all aspects of linked data in the Canadian context and beyond. We invite proposals for posters, short papers (10 min), and full papers (20 min), on any of the following topics:
- Linked open usable data (LOUD)
- Linked data projects and initiatives from Canada and beyond
- Humanities research on the semantic web (specific projects, ideas, datasets)
- Linked library metadata applications and challenges
- Linked data and traditional/indigenous knowledges
- Linked data in the cultural heritage sector
- Linked data and intersectional identities
- Changing knowledge (epistemes, vocabularies, paradigms)
- Practical strategies, tools and workflows for creating and refining linked data
- Ontology architecture, ontology mapping, and dynamic ontologies
- Storage, versioning, and preservation of linked data
- Dissemination strategies for the humanities: visualization and beyond
- Search, browse, serendipitous discovery
- Artificial intelligence and linked data
- Ethics, privacy, and access implications of linked data
- Evidence, provenance, and context in linked open data
All submissions should be prepared in Open Office, MS Word, RTF or TEI XML (not PDF) and submitted to: email@example.com with the header “Making Links” by March 16th, 2020 at midnight EDT.
Please consider joining us for one of the DH@Guelph Summer Workshops–on Linked Data, Equity in Digital Publishing, and more–and staying on for the conference!
Details on proposals
Posters/digital demonstrations: (maximum 250 words) should describe work on any specific topics or methods or present projects and software tools in any stage of development.
Short papers: (maximum 500 words) are intended to report on works-in-progress or for describing a singular tool or project.
Full papers: (maximum 750 words) should deal with substantial completed research, report the development of new methodologies, ontologies, or frameworks; or present rigorous theoretical, speculative, or critical discussions.
Proposals will be put out in an open-access online publication for the wider peer review community.