W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > semantic-web@w3.org > December 2007

Re: Semantic Web as Pragmatic Web

From: Azamat <abdoul@cytanet.com.cy>
Date: Thu, 20 Dec 2007 18:17:01 +0200
Message-ID: <000b01c84323$c0b56990$010aa8c0@homepc>
To: "Alexander Zelitchenko" <zelitchenk@yahoo.com>
Cc: "'SW-forum'" <semantic-web@w3.org>

On Tuesday, December 18, 2007 11:31 AM, Alexander wrote :

''Below I provide examples of both the tree of concepts and the simple 
language for describing sites and queries.''

Found only some encodings. No link to the blog.

Try to clarify the meaning of your standard ontology as a standard universal 
hierarchy of meanings. Thanks.

azamat abdoullaev
http://www.eis.com.cy


----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Alexander Zelitchenko" <zelitchenk@yahoo.com>
To: <semantic-web@w3.org>
Sent: Tuesday, December 18, 2007 11:31 AM
Subject: Semantic Web as Pragmatic Web


>
> Dear colleagues;
>
>  I want to show you my article Vi-Fi ("Visible - Findable") - how to 
> describe and to search sites with standard and universal 
> semantic-pragmatic tree: Semantic Web as Pragmatic Web
>  which (I hope) may be of common interest. Below I provide the Abstract 
> and the first paragraphs, which you may find also in my blog.
>
>  Your comments are much appreciated.
>
>  With best wishes
>  Alexander Zelitchenko, Ph.D.
>
>  P.S. Sorry for language mistakes. English is not my first language.
>
>  Abstract. The new approach to Web search, which provides powerful 
> narrow-focused marketing tool for small on-line businesses as well as for 
> everybody, who want to increase his visibility in Web. The core of 
> approach is observable (small enough - of the order of tens) standard 
> universal system of both attributes and their values, which describes 
> requests of WEB-users and content (offers) of sites in the same language 
> and allow to calculate easily congruency between query and site. This 
> system is based on pragmatics (logic of customer's request) rather than on 
> usual ("pure") ontology and is organised as tree. Both web-masters and 
> searchers browse this tree to describe their sites and queries 
> respectively. The tree changes until take its ultimate form as approach is 
> realised.
>
>
>  1. PROBLEM
>  2. APPROACH
>  3. STANDARD UNIVERSAL SEMANTIC-PRAGMATIC TREE
>  4. DESCRIBING QUERIES AND SITES
>  5. SEARCH AND METRICS
>  6. IMPLEMENTATION AND PROBLEMS
>  7. INSTEAD OF CONCLUSION
>
>
>  1. PROBLEM
>
>  View from the searcher's side. There are things that may be easy found in 
> Web, and the things which is very difficult to find . It is difficult even 
> to understand either they present in Web or not. For example, right now it 
> was very simple for me to find some information about Semantic Web. I made 
> search in Google and found article in Wikipedia with a lot of references, 
> some of them directed me in W3C site etc.. But it was simply impossible 
> (at least for me with my experience of Web search) to find somebody who 
> proposed or developed the approach similar to my own. It was even 
> impossible to find out that nobody elaborated these ideas. If I want to 
> find notebook Toshiba Satellite 2060CDC, it would be very simple for me to 
> resolve this problem. But if I want to find cheap, convenient, reliable 
> notebook suitable for my personal aims, I will need to spend at least some 
> days studying market, searching consumers forums etc.. Or alternatively, I 
> must buy something based on advise
> of friends or simply something "famous". The same problem I meet when I'm 
> going to travel. This is very simple to find some hotel in every city. But 
> it is very difficult to find "right" hotel for you. And of course, it is 
> almost impossible to find more or less significant like-minded group, 
> which shares your views, if these views are not very common. And so on. To 
> say simply I can find in Web something, that "Big Boys" want to sell me, 
> rather than what I need indeed.
>
>
>  View from the seller's side. If I propose some specific things for 
> specific people, I have very few chances that I will find these people or 
> they will find me. If I have specific area of expertise and want to sell 
> (or even propose free) it to somebody, I have chance (at best) to find 
> only very small friction of my potential clients. The same thing is with 
> search friends, collaborators etc.. But in all these cases my proposition 
> will reach a lot of people who do not need it. In other words, if I am not 
> "Big Name", I am invisible on Web.
>
>
>  Of course, there are a lot of attempts to deal with these problems, like 
> EBay Auctions or Yahoo Questions, but all of them can not resolve the 
> problem of satisfactory matching offers and request on Web. For example, 
> there are hundreds or thousands places more or less similar to what I need 
> but there are no any tools to choose from them one or two most 
> appropriate.
>
>
>  2. APPROACH
>
>
>  The roots of described problem are quite obvious: if you say very briefly 
> of what you want, then you have not too big chance to be understandable, 
> especially when you want something special. If you try to minimise your 
> query or description of your site, you cannot find what you do need (but 
> what you did not say) or you cannot be visible by those who do need what 
> you offer (but again what you did not describe). Thus, to resolve this 
> problem both searchers and web-masters must present their needs and offers 
> respectively in all necessary details explicitly. But this is only one, 
> necessary, but not sufficient condition. The second ("more sufficient", 
> but again not "completely sufficient") is that they must use the same 
> language.
>
>
>  Ultimate solutions of our problem might be imagine as model of semantic 
> Web, where the user formulates his query in natural language, the semantic 
> analyser extracts the meaning of this query and after that semantic search 
> engine analyses content of sites to find ones which are appropriate for 
> query. However this idea may be realised today (and perhaps not just 
> today, but in principle) only for very limited scopes of application. I 
> will not discuss here all difficulties, which arise when we attempt to 
> create semantic Web - they are well known, but I want to point at only one 
> of them, which attracts less attention of developers.
>
>
>  Indeed, the meaning of request often can not be extracted from text of 
> query, in principle. If somebody ask for "hotel in Florida" he may simply 
> not state explicitly that he need hotel for holiday with his family. Thus, 
> special procedure is necessary in many cases to clarify request. At the 
> same time, not every hotelier put in his web-site, that his hotel 
> especially suited for leisure. Sometimes he does not do this 
> intentionally - being afraid to reduce the number of potential customers 
> (i.e. business travellers may want more specialised for their needs hotel, 
> rather than his "leisure hotel"), but sometimes he simply do not think in 
> logic of his potential customers. In the last case he may need special 
> procedure, which help him to show in the site all aspects of his hotel, 
> which may be potentially crucial for his customers.
>
>
>  Now I can formulate the central idea of my approach. If both sites and 
> queries are described in the same formal language, then we may make the 
> search more focused and make the sites more visible. Two simple 
> considerations are in a core of this approach. If I offer to customers 
> exactly what thousand other seller offer, my chance to be "findable" is 
> one thousandth in best. And if I formulate my need like millions others 
> formulate their needs, I cannot expect, that I find the site which is 
> right namely for me. But if I describe my need in some details and in the 
> same language which web-masters use to describe their sites, my chances to 
> find what I need increase as well chances of site's owner to be found by 
> me increase also.
>
>
>  But every speaker of some natural language has his/her own experience and 
> this results in that he/she has his/her own "model of world" and uses 
> his/her own language with his/her own meanings of words. And although the 
> words themselves are common for all speakers of this language, the 
> different meanings of them for different speakers (and listeners) make 
> their similar sounding words, in fact, different ones. To say the same 
> thing in other words, each person has his/her own system of concepts, and 
> in this sense, has his/her "own language". Thus, the task is to replace 
> (for aim of Web-search) all this different individual "languages" by one 
> common language. One way to resolve this task is to introduce one standard 
> ontology and to construct one artificial "language of concept" to force 
> users to describe themselves in framework of this artificial ontology with 
> help of its artificial language, rather than to allow them to use their 
> own ("natural") models of world, systems of
> concepts and languages, with hope to extract the correct meaning from 
> these natural statements.
>
>
>  What kind of language I mean? The simplest and most natural (in logic of 
> developer of such system) language of this kind is the language of 
> attributes/values (systems of concepts). If we propose for simplicity, 
> that all attributes has the same number of values, then the words in this 
> language are the matrix { x(i,j) }, where x(i,j) is meaning of predicate 
> "i-th attribute of object has j-th value". To make our system of concepts 
> complex enough to produce tens and hundreds of billions different words, 
> corresponding to different types of queries and sites, we must introduce 
> some more or less independent attributes, which describe both queries and 
> sites.
>
>
>  For example, if we introduce 10 independent attributes, each of them may 
> have 1 of 10 different values, the total variety of different types of 
> queries/sites will be 10. Thus, it is enough for searcher (web-master) to 
> answer on 10 simple questions to make his query (site) different from 10 
> billions other queries (sites).
>
>
>  Of course, this situation is some model over-simplification. The real set 
> of attributes and their values is organised in a more complex way - as 
> hierarchy (tree), where the upper levels correspond to more general 
> (abstract) concepts and lower ones correspond less general (abstract) 
> concepts, which disclose meanings of upper concepts. In other words, each 
> complex attribute itself has its own tree-like structure, which is similar 
> to ones we use when we browse in a book shop searching the books of 
> specific theme. But even taking into consideration over-simplification of 
> example above, its estimation "Ten-ten" (ten attributes, each with ten 
> values) gives right idea of both complexity of descriptive language and 
> necessary efforts to use it. Since there are no also any problems to 
> elaborate standard and simple procedures for describing sites and forming 
> queries (for example, with using dialog wizards), the approach seems to be 
> very practical.
>
>
>  And the last (by order but not by importance - indeed, it is VERY 
> important) question is about the character of our attributes. To make 
> approach practical our concepts must reflect searcher's pragmatics, i.e. 
> what searcher needs and what he wants to get from site (to find in Web). 
> In other words, both queries and sites must be described in the logic of 
> searcher's request. In particular, web-master describes what potential 
> user may find valuable for himself in the site.
>
>
>  Below I provide examples of both the tree of concepts and the simple 
> language for describing sites and queries.
>
>
> ---------------------------------
> Be a better friend, newshound, and know-it-all with Yahoo! Mobile.  Try it 
> now.
> --0-1315403096-1197970264=:10220
> Content-Type: text/html; charset=iso-8859-1
> Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit
>
> <DIV>Dear colleagues;</DIV>  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV>I want to show you my 
> article <FONT style="FONT-SIZE: 16pt" face="times new roman" color=#003399 
> size=1><EM><A href="http://docs.google.com/View?docid=dcchd8d5_7dhm786rb" 
> target=_blank rel=nofollow><SPAN class=yshortcuts id=lw_1197968563_0>Vi-Fi 
> ("Visible - Findable") - how to describe and to search sites with standard 
> and universal semantic-pragmatic tree: Semantic Web as Pragmatic 
> Web</SPAN></A></EM></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" 
> align=left>which (I hope) may be of common interest. Below I provide the 
> Abstract and the first paragraphs, which you may find also in my <A 
> href="http://pragmatic-web-search.blogspot.com/" target=_blank 
> rel=nofollow><SPAN class=yshortcuts id=lw_1197968563_1><FONT 
> color=#003399>blog</FONT></SPAN></A>. </DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in" align=left>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" 
> align=left>Your comments are much appreciated. </DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM:
> 0in" align=left>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" 
> align=left>With best wishes </DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" 
> align=left>Alexander Zelitchenko, Ph.D.</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in" align=left>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" 
> align=left>P.S. Sorry for language mistakes. English is not&nbsp;my first 
> language.</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" align=left>&nbsp;</DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><I><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman"><U>Abstract.</U> The new approach to Web search, which provides 
> powerful narrow-focused marketing tool for small on-line businesses as 
> well as for everybody, who want to increase his visibility in Web. The 
> core of approach is observable (small enough - of the order of tens) 
> standard universal system of both attributes and their values, which 
> describes requests of WEB-users and content (offers) of sites in the same 
> language and allow to calculate easily congruency between query and site. 
> This system is
> based on pragmatics (logic of customer's request) rather than on usual 
> ("pure") ontology and is organised as tree. Both web-masters and searchers 
> browse this tree to describe their sites and queries respectively. The 
> tree changes until take its ultimate form as approach is realised. 
> </FONT></I></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman"></FONT>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman"></FONT>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">1. PROBLEM</FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">2. 
> APPROACH</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times 
> New Roman">3. STANDARD UNIVERSAL SEMANTIC-PRAGMATIC TREE </FONT></DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">4. DESCRIBING 
> QUERIES AND SITES</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman">5. SEARCH AND METRICS</FONT></DIV>  <DIV
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">6. IMPLEMENTATION 
> AND PROBLEMS</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman">7. INSTEAD OF CONCLUSION</FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" align=center><I><B><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman">1. PROBLEM</FONT></B></I></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"></FONT>&nbsp;</DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><I>View from the 
> searcher's side.</I> There are things that may be easy found in Web, and 
> the things which is very difficult to find . It is difficult even to 
> understand either they present in Web or not. For example, right now it 
> was very simple for me to find some information about Semantic Web. I made 
> search in <SPAN class=yshortcuts id=lw_1197968563_2 style="CURSOR: hand; 
> BORDER-BOTTOM: #0066cc 1px dashed">Google</SPAN> and found article in
> <SPAN class=yshortcuts id=lw_1197968563_3 style="CURSOR: hand; 
> BORDER-BOTTOM: #0066cc 1px dashed">Wikipedia</SPAN> with a lot of 
> references, some of them directed me in W3C site etc.. But it was simply 
> impossible (at least for me with my experience of Web search) to find 
> somebody who proposed or developed the approach similar to my own. It was 
> even impossible to find out that nobody elaborated these ideas. If I want 
> to find <SPAN class=yshortcuts id=lw_1197968563_4 style="CURSOR: hand; 
> BORDER-BOTTOM: #0066cc 1px dashed">notebook Toshiba</SPAN> Satellite 
> 2060CDC, it would be very simple for me to resolve this problem. But if I 
> want to find cheap, convenient, reliable notebook suitable for my personal 
> aims, I will need to spend at least some days studying market, searching 
> consumers forums etc.. Or alternatively, I must buy something based on 
> advise of friends or simply something "famous". The same problem I meet 
> when I'm going to travel. This is very simple to find some
> hotel in every city. But it is very difficult to find "right" hotel for 
> you. And of course, it is almost impossible to find more or less 
> significant like-minded group, which shares your views, if these views are 
> not very common. And so on. To say simply I can find in Web something, 
> that "Big Boys" want to sell me, rather than what I need 
> indeed.</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times 
> New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman"><I>View from the seller's side.</I> If I propose 
> some specific things for specific people, I have very few chances that I 
> will find these people or they will find me. If I have specific area of 
> expertise and want to sell (or even propose free) it to somebody, I have 
> chance (at best) to find only very small friction of my potential clients. 
> The same thing is with search friends, collaborators etc.. But in all 
> these cases my proposition will reach a lot of people who do not need
> it. In other words, if I am not "Big Name", I am invisible on Web. 
> </FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman">Of course, there are a lot of attempts to deal with 
> these problems, like EBay Auctions or Yahoo Questions, but all of them can 
> not resolve the problem of satisfactory matching offers and request on 
> Web. For example, there are hundreds or thousands places more or less 
> similar to what I need but there are no any tools to choose from them one 
> or two most appropriate. </FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in" align=center><I><B><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman">2. APPROACH</FONT></B></I></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">The roots of 
> described problem are quite
> obvious: if you say very briefly of what you want, then you have not too 
> big chance to be understandable, especially when you want something 
> special. If you try to minimise your query or description of your site, 
> you cannot find what you do need (but what you <I>did not</I> say) or you 
> cannot be visible by those who do need what you offer (but again what you 
> <I>did not</I> describe). Thus, to resolve this problem both searchers and 
> web-masters must present their needs and offers respectively in <I>all 
> necessary</I> details <I>explicitly</I>. But this is only one, necessary, 
> but not sufficient condition. The second ("more sufficient", but again not 
> "completely sufficient") is that they must use the <I>same</I> 
> language.</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times 
> New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman">Ultimate solutions of our problem might be imagine 
> as model of semantic Web, where the user formulates
> his query in natural language, the semantic analyser extracts the meaning 
> of this query and after that semantic search engine analyses content of 
> sites to find ones which are appropriate for query. However this idea may 
> be realised today (and perhaps not just today, but in principle) only for 
> very limited scopes of application. I will not discuss here all 
> difficulties, which arise when we attempt to create semantic Web - they 
> are well known, but I want to point at only one of them, which attracts 
> less attention of developers.</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">Indeed, the 
> meaning of request often can not be extracted from text of query, in 
> principle. If somebody ask for "hotel in Florida" he may simply not state 
> explicitly that he need hotel for holiday with his family. Thus, special 
> procedure is necessary in many cases to clarify request. At the same
> time, not every hotelier put in his web-site, that his hotel especially 
> suited for leisure. Sometimes he does not do this intentionally - being 
> afraid to reduce the number of potential customers (i.e. business 
> travellers may want more specialised for their needs hotel, rather than 
> his "leisure hotel"), but sometimes he simply do not think in logic of his 
> potential customers. In the last case he may need special procedure, which 
> help him to show in the site all aspects of his hotel, which may be 
> potentially crucial for his customers.</FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">Now I can 
> formulate the central idea of my approach. If both sites and queries are 
> described in the <B>same formal</B> language, then we may make the search 
> more focused and make the sites more visible. Two simple considerations 
> are in a core of this approach. If I offer to customers exactly
> what thousand other seller offer, my chance to be "findable" is one 
> thousandth in best. And if I formulate my need like millions others 
> formulate their needs, I cannot expect, that I find the site which is 
> right namely for me. But if I describe my need in some details and in the 
> <I>same</I> language which web-masters use to describe their sites, my 
> chances to find what I need increase as well chances of site's owner to be 
> found by me increase also. </FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">But every speaker 
> of some natural language has his/her own experience and this results in 
> that he/she has his/her own "model of world" and uses his/her own language 
> with his/her own <I>meanings</I> of words. And although the words 
> themselves are common for all speakers of this language, the different 
> meanings of them for different speakers (and listeners) make their similar
> sounding words, in fact, different ones. To say the same thing in other 
> words, each person has his/her own system of concepts, and in this sense, 
> has his/her "own language". Thus, the task is to replace (for aim of 
> Web-search) all this different individual "languages" by one common 
> language. One way to resolve this task is to introduce one standard 
> ontology and to construct one artificial "language of concept" to force 
> users to describe themselves in framework of this artificial ontology with 
> help of its artificial language, rather than to allow them to use their 
> own ("natural") models of world, systems of concepts and languages, with 
> hope to extract the correct meaning from these natural statements. 
> </FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman">What kind of language I mean? The simplest and most 
> natural (in logic of developer of such system) language of this kind
> is the language of attributes/values (systems of concepts). If we propose 
> for simplicity, that all attributes has the same number of values, then 
> the words in this language are the matrix { <B>x(i,j)</B> }, where 
> <B>x(i,j)</B> is meaning of predicate "<B>i</B>-th attribute of object has 
> <B>j</B>-th value". To make our system of concepts complex enough to 
> produce tens and hundreds of billions different words, corresponding to 
> different types of queries and sites, we must introduce some more or less 
> <I>independent</I> attributes, which describe both queries and sites. 
> </FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New 
> Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT 
> face="Times New Roman" size=2>For example, if we introduce 10 independent 
> attributes, each of them may have 1 of 10 different values, the total 
> variety of different types of queries/sites will be 10<IMG height=21 
> src="http://docs.google.com/File?id=dcchd8d5_8c69vffj6" width=14
> align=bottom border=0 name=graphics1>. Thus, it is enough for searcher 
> (web-master) to answer on 10 simple questions to make his query (site) 
> different from 10 billions other queries (sites). </FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">Of course, 
> this situation is some model over-simplification. The real set of 
> attributes and their values is organised in a more complex way - as 
> hierarchy (tree), where the upper levels correspond to more general 
> (abstract) concepts and lower ones correspond less general (abstract) 
> concepts, which disclose meanings of upper concepts. In other words, each 
> complex attribute itself has its own tree-like structure, which is similar 
> to ones we use when we browse in a book shop searching the books of 
> specific theme. But even taking into consideration over-simplification of 
> example above, its estimation "Ten-ten" (ten attributes, each
> with ten values) gives right idea of both complexity of descriptive 
> language and necessary efforts to use it. Since there are no also any 
> problems to elaborate standard and simple procedures for describing sites 
> and forming queries (for example, with using dialog wizards), the approach 
> seems to be very practical.</FONT></DIV>  <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 
> 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV>  <DIV 
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">And the last (by 
> order but not by importance - indeed, it is VERY important) question is 
> about the character of our attributes. To make approach practical our 
> concepts must reflect searcher's <B>pragmatics</B>, i.e. what searcher 
> needs and what he wants to get from site (to find in Web). In other words, 
> both queries and sites must be described in the logic of searcher's 
> request. In particular, web-master describes what potential user may find 
> valuable for himself in the site. </FONT></DIV>  <DIV
> style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman"><BR></FONT></DIV> 
> <DIV style="MARGIN-BOTTOM: 0in"><FONT face="Times New Roman">Below I 
> provide examples of both the tree of concepts and the simple language for 
> describing sites and queries. </FONT></DIV><p>&#32;
>      <hr size=1>Be a better friend, newshound, and
> know-it-all with Yahoo! Mobile. <a 
> href="http://us.rd.yahoo.com/evt=51733/*http://mobile.yahoo.com/;_ylt=Ahu06i62sR8HDtDypao8Wcj9tAcJ 
> "> Try it now.</a>
> --0-1315403096-1197970264=:10220--
>
> 
Received on Thursday, 20 December 2007 16:17:50 GMT

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