What are semantic keywords?

Denver Prophit Jr. Staff asked 11 months ago

If semantics is the organization of words, what would then be a keyword related to that group?

1 Answers
Denver Prophit Jr. Staff answered 11 months ago

Using Science And Philosophy To Organize The Semantic Web

Bill Slawski – Semantic Topic Modeling I am doing just that with purpose and drive. A work-in-progress spreadsheet I took the topic of homeopathy and began mapping taxonomies and ontologies. What remains is to apply more science and math to this organized document.

Co-Occurrence in semantic web is the frequency in which a phrase or word exist and is weighted. If I’m searching for carrot juice, the landing page should have a co-occurrence greater than one. Anything less may indicate that the entity isn’t the main topic of the page.

Bi-graph co-clustering is the mapping of two entities in separate ontologies. “The Man In The Machine” without context of semantic words might literally mean a human being within some sort of mechanical invention. So, we need to apply bipartite graph of clusters from each to convey the exact meaning of our phrase using chromatic words. The least amount of words necessary on a bi-graph co-cluster.

One might collectivise dozens of words to describe both Steve Jobs and this movie. The chromatic number deduction might be “Steve Jobs – Biography – Movie”.  A chromatic number in a bipartite is the least amount of color lines necessary to map co-occurrences within the vertex and is denoted by χ(G). This organization of words should also be applied to your blog structure. They often form visual funnels at the top of the page in the form of navigation elements and are measured in analytics by the click-through weight. Finding the right mix can often be described as prototype theory that I wrote in a research article on LinkedIn. An interesting theory how humans give weight to certain things and may place them in an entirely different taxonomy.

Denver Prophit Jr. Staff replied 11 months ago

Semantic is an adjective. Mid 17th century: from French sémantique, from Greek sēmantikos ‘significant’, from sēmainein ‘signify’, from sēma ‘sign’. Anything relating to meaning in language or logic.