jcdl contentmodels

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Product-Training-Manuals

Published on September 25, 2007

Author: Dabby

Source: authorstream.com

Introduction to Fedora and Its Applications:  Introduction to Fedora and Its Applications June 7-11, 2004 JCDL, Tucson AZ Ronda Grizzle University of Virginia Ross Wayland University of Virginia Chris Wilper Cornell University Fedora Content Models:  Fedora Content Models Deciding how to structure and deliver your content. Review of Fedora Object Model:  Review of Fedora Object Model Users access data objects through behaviors.:  Application Users access data objects through behaviors. Dynamic data services Repository Managers have direct access to each component of a data object.:  Repository Managers have direct access to each component of a data object. Digital Object Model Architectural View:  Persistent ID ( PID ) Default Disseminator Datastream (item) Datastream (item) Datastream (item) Your Extension Your Extension Digital Object Model Architectural View Digital Object Model Example “content model”:  PID = uva-lib:100 Default Views Image (mrsid) DC (xml) Thumbnail (jpeg) Image Views Metadata Views Get Profile List Items/Get Item List Methods Get OAI_DC Get Thumbnail Get Medium Get High Get MARC Get DC Multiple Disseminations Digital Object Model Example 'content model' Digital Object Model Service Relationships:  Digital Object Model Service Relationships Fedora Content Models:  Fedora Content Models Definitions What is a Content Model?:  What is a Content Model? Describes the internal structure of a group of similar Fedora objects Number of datastreams Types of datastreams (MIME types) Number of disseminators Types of disseminators Loosely defined; not currently an integral part of Fedora architecture How are Content Models Useful?:  How are Content Models Useful? Provide a handle for describing the structure of similar groups of Fedora objects Facilitate the creation of 'batches' of like objects Facilitate identifying and querying similar groups of Fedora objects in a repository Which content model to use ?:  Which content model to use ? Fedora does not prescribe a content model for objects There appear to be two primary ways of thinking about content models Simple or 'atomistic' models Compound models Choice of content model is dependent on the structure of your content, your internal workflow, and your anticipated delivery and search methodology Content Model Categories:  Content Model Categories Atomistic – a data object with one or more content datastreams that are all considered primary to the object. Compound – a data object consisting of multiple content datastreams that are not all primary to the object. Atomistic Model:  Atomistic Model Atomistic Example:  Atomistic Example Compound Model:  Compound Model Compound Example:  Compound Example Pros/cons of Atomistic approach:  Pros/cons of Atomistic approach Pros Enables wider discovery of content in different contexts Provides greater flexibility in reuse of objects Cons Creates greater number of objects Relies on metadata or markup to maintain associations between physically related objects Pros/cons of Compound approach:  Pros/cons of Compound approach Pros Tightly bundles related content Makes maintenance of related content easier Cons Limits discovery of bundled content in contexts outside the primary object Creates a greater number of datastreams per object Content Models at UVa:  Content Models at UVa UVa Fedora Project:  UVa Fedora Project (www.lib.virginia.edu/digital) UVa Default Disseminator:  UVa Default Disseminator One behavior definition shared by all objects. Methods interpreted for each object Methods like: getPreview getLabel getDescription getFullView getDefaultContent Collector Image Content:  Image Content UVa Image Content Models:  UVa Image Content Models Bitonal 1 Bitonal TIFF datastream HighRes 1 MRSID datastream 1 static JPEG screen size datastream 1 static JPEG thumbnail datastream LowRes 1 JPEG screen size datastream 1 JPEG thumbnail datastream UVa Bitonal Content Model:  UVa Bitonal Content Model UVa Bitonal Content Model:  UVa Bitonal Content Model link Bitonal Image Example:  Bitonal Image Example link UVa HighRes Content Model:  UVa HighRes Content Model UVa HighRes Content Model:  UVa HighRes Content Model link HighRes Image Example:  HighRes Image Example link George Catlin and his Indian Gallery, organized by the Smithsonian American Art Museum in 2002 UVa LowRes Content Model:  UVa LowRes Content Model UVa LowRes Content Model:  UVa LowRes Content Model link LowRes Image Example:  LowRes Image Example link Text Content:  Text Content UVa Text Content Models:  UVa Text Content Models EAD (transcription and page images) TEIGenText (transcription only) TEIBook (transcription and page images) TEILetter (transcription and page images) PageBook (page images only) EAD Finding Aid Content Model:  EAD Finding Aid Content Model Finding Aid Example:  Finding Aid Example link UVa TEI GenText Content Model:  UVa TEI GenText Content Model UVa TEI Book Content Model:  UVa TEI Book Content Model 1st TEI Book Example:  1st TEI Book Example link 2nd TEI Book Example:  2nd TEI Book Example link TEI Letter Example:  TEI Letter Example link UVa PageBook Content Model:  UVa PageBook Content Model Book Page Image Example:  Book Page Image Example link Quantitative Data:  Quantitative Data XML Codebook SQL Database UVa Quantitative Data Content Model:  UVa Quantitative Data Content Model 1st Quantitative Data Example:  1st Quantitative Data Example link 2nd Quantitative Data Example:  2nd Quantitative Data Example link Collection Content Models:  Collection Content Models Definition of a “collection”:  Definition of a 'collection' A collection is an aggregation of related content. The criteria that governs membership in a collection can be implicit (i.e., rule-based) or explicit (i.e., members are enumerated). Explicit Collection Content Model:  Explicit Collection Content Model Explicit Collection Example:  Explicit Collection Example link Datastreams containing references to other objects function as a “pseudo collection”:  Datastreams containing references to other objects function as a 'pseudo collection' Implicit Collection Content Model:  Implicit Collection Content Model Implicit Collection Example:  Image courtesy of Bill Parod [search] [art] Dissemination: Image with Metadata Implicit Collection Example Other Uses of Collection Objects:  Other Uses of Collection Objects The digital library as a network:  The digital library as a network Modeling Serials:  Modeling Serials Quantitative Data Collections:  Quantitative Data Collections Descriptive Modeling:  Descriptive Modeling [link] Census Data:  Census Data Collecting Scholarly Projects:  Collecting Scholarly Projects Fedora at Other Institutions:  Fedora at Other Institutions Fedora @ Northwestern:  Fedora @ Northwestern [link] Image courtesy of Bill Parod Slide65:  content maps container node file node relationship Faculty may sketch out their course content, relationships and pathways through this content using a simple set of moveable objects or nodes. web resource notes Fedora @ Tufts Slide courtesy of David Kahle Slide66:  OKI andamp; FEDORA Leveraging OKI technical standards will facilitate the sharing, distribution and integration of this new educational tool in educational systems beyond Tufts. Fedora @ Tufts Slide courtesy of David Kahle Content Submission (NSDL):  Content Submission (NSDL) [NSDL DEMO] Fedora Future Development:  Fedora Future Development Fedora 1.3 (July 2004):  Fedora 1.3 (July 2004) Fedora Object XML (FOXML) New internal storage format (AIP in OAIS) Simple, direct expression of Fedora object model SIPs and DIPs - METS/f, FOXML Simple Authentication plug-in #1 HTTP basic authentication SSL user/password file Administrative Reporting Batch object modification utility Fedora 2.0 (October 2004):  Fedora 2.0 (October 2004) Authentication and Authorization Authentication plug-in #2 with LDAP tie in Basic ACL; move towards XACML policy expression language Fedora policy enforcement module Performance Scale testing (benchmark ~1 million objects) Concurrent usage stress Performance tuning as needed (ingest, search, dissemination) Resource Index (RDF) Object metadata (DC, Fedora) Object Delta metadata (all representations of object, with freshness dates) Relationship metadata Query interface Rebuild Repository Utility Delta Notification Model (publish and subscribe service for event notification) Full Featured OAI Provider Service ( support for sets, 'what’s changed') Consider SRW Interface Web Forms for Easier Content Submission Next Development Proposal:  Next Development Proposal Fedora R2R - Distributed, Federated Repositories Shared name resolution service Any repository can fulfill a dissemination request within a federation Fedora Proxy Service for distributed virtual repository Federated or distributed searching (SRW, OAI, other approaches) Shared web services (for behaviors) Repositories as Service Registries (like UDDI) Fedora Power Server High Performance (andgt;10 million objects) Storage expansion schemes Mirroring and Replication Repository clustering Load balancing Preservation feature set Quality of Service (QoS) and Fault Tolerance ? Object Creation Tools Simple workflow utilities based on content models Object 'workbenches' Web interface for document/content submission Questions:  www.fedora.info Questions Today’s Presentations:http://www.fedora.info/pubs.shtml:  Today’s Presentations: http://www.fedora.info/pubs.shtml

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