Omnispective Analysis and Reasoning: An Epistemic Approach to Scientific Workflows

February 20, 2010 § Leave a comment

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Speaker: Srinivas Chemboli, Postgraduate Student, School of Computer Science (SoCS, ANU)

Date: Thursday, 25 February 2010

Time: 4:00 PM – 5:00 PM
Venue: CSIT Seminar Room, N101, CSIT Building, Building (108), North Road, ANU (campus map)

Website: Seminars @ CECS

Enquiries: Dr Malcolm Newey

Scientific workflows are used to connect together different data sources, components and processes to support research. These interacting components and processes are usually developed independently and may not be directly compatible, requiring considerable effort to integrate them. The execution-centric and implementation-focused nature of existing workflow management methodologies forces scientists to work at the low level of workflow orchestration and implementation. This makes it difficult and time-consuming to verify the provenance of and reuse existing workflows in a new context.

Omnispective Analysis and Reasoning lifts the process of scientific workflow management to a higher level of abstraction in order to support the effective capture and reuse of concepts and ideas (intellectual effort). The research tackles workflow context, provenance and agility at the concept, model and execution levels of scientific workflow management.

Improved support for these concerns will make it easier to rapidly form and evaluate research hypotheses. This will greatly enhance the scientist’s ability to understand and intervene in a rapidly changing world.

This seminar is part of the CECS Seminar Series.

Srinivas Chemboli is a PhD student in the Software Intensive Systems Engineering Group at the School of Computer Science.

Original Seminar Notice at: Omnispective Analysis and Reasoning: An Epistemic Approach to Scientific Workflows, CECS Seminar List, The Australian National University, 2010

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