070 Documentary media, educational media, news media; journalism; publishing

SeverityLevels Ontology

"The SeverityLevels Ontology is a modelling of the syslog message severity values from RFC 5424. (...) This is used in conjunction with the SPIN vocabulary to label exceptions that we may create in our build process. This process makes extensive use of SPIN rules. Validation tests are applied to a given data model via a SPARQL construct query and any exceptions raised are added to the :Graph object associated to a class. This :Graph object is used to add RDF annotations about the class instance named graph."

PublishStates Ontology

"The PublishStates Ontology is a categorization of the various states that mark the publishing status of a publication. In particular, these indicate stages in the publishing workflow. For example, a siginificant state change for an online article publication occurs when it is bound to an issue publication, whereby it transitions from an earlier "Advance online publication" state to an "Issue publication" state. These state changes are managed by publish-event objects which capture both the publish-state and the date (or datetime) at which this event occurs."

ArticleTypes Ontology

"The ArticleTypes Ontology is a categorization of kinds of publication which are used to index and group content published on nature.com. This taxonomy is organised into a single tree using the SKOS vocabulary. It includes article-types that are directly applied to content, such as Article, Review Article, News, or Book Review plus higher-level groupings such as Research, News and Comment, or Amendments and Corrections. Categorization of content with the ArticleTypes Ontology is orthogonal to categorization with the Subjects Ontology."

ReviewStates Ontology

"The ReviewStates Ontology is a categorization of the various states that mark the review status of a publication. In particular, these indicate stages in the publishing workflow. For example, a siginificant state change for an article publication occurs when it is accepted for publication, whereby it transitions from an earlier "Received" state to an "Accepted" state. These state changes are managed by review-event objects which capture both the review-state and the date (or datetime) at which this event occurs."

COPE Case Taxonomy

"In 2013, it became apparent that the publication ethics cases being brought to COPE for discussion and advice were becoming more complex. A new and more comprehensive classification scheme was therefore developed to make it easier to code cases, to aid searching, and to provide a finer level of detail for analysis. The resulting COPE Case Taxonomy comprises 18 main classification categories and 100 keywords and is designed to be descriptive not judgemental.

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