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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

A graphical tool for modeling BPEL 2.0 processes

Schumm, David. January 2007 (has links)
Stuttgart, Univ., Studienarbeit, 2007.

Service-based processes : design for business and technology /

Henkel, Martin, January 2008 (has links)
Diss. (sammanfattning) Stockholm : Kungliga Tekniska högskolan, 2008. / Härtill 7 uppsatser.

Pipelined Apache HTTP server a thesis /

Le, Kevin Dinh. Keen, Aaron W. January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (M.S.)--California Polytechnic State University, 2009. / Title from PDF title page; viewed on May 7, 2009. "April 2009." "In partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree [of] Master of Science in Computer Science." "Presented to the faculty of California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo." Major professor: Aaron Keen, Ph. D. Includes bibliographical references (p. 102-103). Also available on microfiche.

Integration von Legacy Systemen in das Internet durch die Exposition von Transaktionen als Web Services

Catal, Servet. January 2003 (has links)
Konstanz, FH, Diplomarb., 2002.

Komponentenmodelle für Web-Anwendungen Vergleich der de-facto Standards

Osterrieder-Schlick, Christian January 2007 (has links)
Zugl.: Diplomarbeit

Strategies for automatically exposing faults in Web applications

Sprenkle, Sara E. January 2007 (has links)
Thesis (Ph.D.)--University of Delaware, 2007. / Principal faculty advisor: Lori L. Pollock, Dept. of Computer & Info Sciences. Includes bibliographical references.

Hybrid approaches for measuring use, users, and usage behaviors: A paper submitted to the NSF NSDL Webmetrics Workshop, Costa Mesa, CA, Aug. 2-3, 2004.

Coleman, Anita Sundaram, Budhu, Muniram 07 1900 (has links)
This paper was submitted as part of the requirements and statement of interest for participation in the NSF funded NSDL Webmetrics Workshop in Aug. 2004. It documents GROW's experience with regards to development of webmetrics software and intention to include webmetrics strategies as a part of evaluation. GROWâ s evaluation strategy was articulated in conjunction with the library design and development framework (Budhu & Coleman, 2002). A digital library is a complex thing to evaluate and the â interactivesâ evaluation framework we proposed uses hybrid methods to study distinct layers and objects in the digital library (resource itself, the interface, the search engine, etc.) and understand users and evaluate educational impact. Our Interactives Evaluation strategy has been shared with users and stakeholders at various venues such as the Harvill conference and the NSDL Participant Interaction Digital Workshop, February 2004

Web Metrics Bibliography

Coleman, Anita Sundaram, Neuhaus, Chris January 2004 (has links)
A review of the literature reveals that web metrics is a complex topic that can be found under many different terms and phrases: e-metrics, web site traffic measurement, web usage, web mining, online consumer/usage behavior, are just a few. Data mining, web analytics, knowledge data discovery, informetrics (bibliometrics and web-o-metrics) and business analytics are also relevant. â Metricsâ are measures and â analyticsâ are measurements of information, processes and data analysis from processes but web analytics is also becoming synonymous for e-metrics and web metrics. â Verticalizationâ is one of the newest trends in business web analytics/metrics; this means not just web traffic logging and analysis but has been broadened to include understanding and predicting customer behavior and customer relationship management. â Personalizationâ is considered fundamental to improving customer motivation, satisfaction and retention. What is the potential of web metrics for understanding educational use of the NSDL and measuring educational impact? As Einstein said, â Not everything that can be counted counts, and not everything that counts can be counted.â What do we want to count for the NSDL how, and why? These are the questions that have motivated the creation of this bibliography. We hope it will be a useful starting point and reference document as we begin framing a plan of action for the NSDL in this important area. Status: This bibliography is a work in progress. When it is completed (target date: 08/30/04) it will be a selective, annotated bibliography on web metrics. Currently, the abstracts in this bibliography are often taken directly from the source articles or websites and are not annotations. Books and journals dealing with this topic are not yet included (with one exception); we plan to include at least other texts and journals in the final version. Acknowledgments: Chris Neuhaus jumpstarted this bibliography and Anita conducted a literature search in databases such as the ACM Digital Library besides editing it. In addition, we found the statements of the Webmetrics Workshop participants most helpful in preparing this bibliography and some of the references in the statements have been included here. We also acknowledge the labor of Shawn Nelson, SIRLS, University of Arizona, in locating the abstracts and articles/items listed in this bibliography. Your feedback and comments (especially critical comments and reader annotations about any of the items) will help to improve this selective, annotative bibliography and are greatly encouraged. Version: This is version 2 of the bibliography prepared by volunteers of the Educational Impact and Evaluation Standing Committee for the NSDL Webmetrics Workshop ( a joint workshop of the Technology Standing Committee and the EIESC), Aug. 2-3, Costa Mesa, CA. This version adds two tools mentioned at the workshop and includes citations to two papers that were distributed at the workshop as well. Version 1 of the bibliography, also a volunteer effort, was distributed as a paper copy to the 26 participants of the workshop. For details about the workshop, visit http://webmetrics.comm.nsdl.org/. This bibliography is being made available through DLIST, http://dlist.sir.arizona.edu/.

Assessing the potential value of semantic Web technologies in support of military operations

Hagenston, Marty G., Chance, Samuel G. 09 1900 (has links)
Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited / Recent military operations have redefined the way modern warfare is waged. In a deliberate effort to achieve and retain information dominance and decision superiority, many innovative technologies have emerged to assist the human war fighter. Unquestionably, these technologies have generated resounding successes on the battlefield, the likes of which have never been seen. With all the success, however, there are still areas for improvement as the potential exists for further reducing already short sensor-to-shooter times. The current World Wide Web (WWW) is largely a human-centric information space where humans exchange and interpret data ([2] Berners-Lee, 1, 1999). The Semantic Web (SWEB) is not a separate Web, but an extension of the current one in which content is given well-defined meaning, better enabling computers and people to work in cooperation (Berners-Lee et al). The result is the availability of the various backgrounds, experiences, and abilities of the contributing communities through the self-describing content populating the SWEB ([2] Berners-Lee, 1999). This thesis assesses current SWEB technologies that promise to make disparate data sources machine interpretable for use in the construction of actionable knowledge with the intent of further reducing sensor-to-shooter times. The adoption of the SWEB will quietly be realized and soon machines will prove to be of greater value to war fighting. When machines are able to interpret and process content before human interaction and analysis begins, their value will be further realized. This off-loading, or delegation, will produce faster sensor-to-shooter times and assist in achieving the speed required to achieve victory on any battlefield. / Lieutenant, United States Navy / Major, United States Army

Web personalization based on association roles finding on both static and dynamic Web data

Lu, Minghao 11 1900 (has links)
The explosive and continuous growth in the size and use of the World Wide Web is at the basis of the great interest into web usage mining techniques in both research and commercial areas. In particular, the need for predicting the user’s needs in order to improve the usability and user retention of a web site is more than evident and can be addressed by personalization. In this thesis, we introduce a new framework that takes advantage of the sophisticated association rule finding web mining technology on both dynamic user activities over a web site, such as navigational behavior, and static information, such as user profiles and web content. We also provide a novel personalization selection system which allows users to choose the most suitable profile for them in any given period of time. In order to examine the viability of our framework, we incorporate and implement it over a well designed simulation environment. Moreover, our experiment proves that our framework provides an overall better web personalization service in terms of both recommendation accuracy and user satisfaction. / Science, Faculty of / Computer Science, Department of / Graduate

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