- To: dbjapan <dbjapan [at] gms.dbsj.org>
- Subject: [dbjapan] 【満員御礼】iDBワークショップ2009講演会
- From: Chiemi Watanabe <chiemi [at] is.ocha.ac.jp>
- Date: Thu, 23 Jul 2009 14:26:45 +0900
日本データベース学会の皆様： お茶の水女子大学の渡辺です。 下記のiDBワークショップ2009講演会ですが、 大変多数のお申し込みを頂きありがとうございました。 部屋の収容人数を超えてしまいましたので、これをもちまして申し込みを 締め切らせていただきます。申し込まれた皆様、誠にありがとうございました。 ====================================================================== iDBワークショップ2009講演会 主催: 日本データベース学会，情報処理学会データベースシステム研究会 電子情報通信学会データ工学研究会 ====================================================================== 日時: 2009年7月27日 13:00〜17:00 （iDBワークショップ2009内イベント） 会場: 神戸ファッションマート (http://www.kfm.or.jp/) 住所: 〒658-0032 神戸市東灘区向洋町中6丁目9番地 会場へのアクセス: http://www.kfm.or.jp/accessmap.html 参加費: 無料 参加登録: 登録フォーム（http://tinyurl.com/nrg9uo）よりお願いいたします。 （当日の会場準備における人数把握のためご協力をお願いいたします） 7月26日から28日にかけて神戸ファッションマートで開かれますiDBワークショッ プ2009にて，データベースおよびデータ工学分野で世界的に活躍されている著 名海外研究者による講演会を開催致します．参加登録，参加費は無料です．ぜ ひ奮ってご参加いただけますようよろしくお願い致します． なお，7月28日には情報処理学会データベースシステム研究会・情報学基礎研究 会および電子情報通信学会データ工学研究会が開催されます．各研究会への参 加を予定されている皆様、ぜひこちらの講演にも参加をご検討ください． ■講演会プログラム (13:00〜17:00) 1. Time Travel with Main-Memory Database Prof. Sang Kyun Cha (Seoul National University, SAP R&D Center Korea) 2. Keyword Search in Databases: The Power of RDBMS Prof. Jeffrey Xu Yu (Chinese University of Hong Kong, China) 3. Spatiotemporal Query Processing: What's New and What's Hot Prof. Xiaofang Zhou (University of Queensland, Australia) Break (10 min.) 4. Build Intelligence from the Physical World Dr. Xing Xie (Microsoft Research Asia, China) 5. Geographic Information Retrieval: Algorithms and Approaches Prof. Ray Larson (University of California at Berkeley, USA) 6. Information Access Evaluation: Some Recent Topics Dr. Tetsuya Sakai (Microsoft Research Asia, China) ■講演概要 1. Time Travel with Main-Memory Database Prof. Sang Kyun Cha (Seoul National University, SAP R&D Center Korea) (TBA) 2. Keyword Search in Databases: The Power of RDBMS Prof. Jeffrey Xu Yu (Chinese University of Hong Kong, China) Abstract: Keyword search in relational databases (RDBs) has been extensively studied recently. A keyword search (or a keyword query) in RDBs is specified by a set of keywords to explore the interconnected tuple structures in an RDB that cannot be easily identified using SQL on RDBMSs. In brief, it finds how the tuples containing the given keywords are connected via sequences of connections (foreign key references) among tuples in an RDB. Such interconnected tuple structures can be found as connected trees up to a certain size, sets of tuples that are reachable from a root tuple within a radius, or even multi-center subgraphs within a radius. In the literature, there are two main approaches. One is to generate a set of relational algebra expressions and evaluate every such expression using SQL on an RDBMS directly or in a middleware on top of an RDBMS indirectly. Due to a large number of relational algebra expressions needed to process, most of the existing works take a middleware approach without fully utilizing RDBMSs. The other is to materialize an RDB as a graph and find the interconnected tuple structures using graph-based algorithms in memory. In this talk we focus on using SQL to compute all the interconnected tuple structures for a given keyword query. We show that the current commercial RDBMSs are powerful enough to support such keyword queries in RDBs efficiently without any additional new indexing to be built and maintained. 3. Spatiotemporal Query Processing: What's New and What's Hot Prof. Xiaofang Zhou (University of Queensland, Australia) Abstract: Spatiotemporal query processing becomes an active research area again in recent years, driven by not only intellectually challenging research issues related to performance, scalability and uncertainty emerging from many new applications, but also the wide spread adoption of positioning devices, location-based services and high quality digital maps. In this talk, we will present an overview of this research field, followed by discussions of our recent work in motion pattern discovery, pattern-based movement predication (ICDE'08), convey detection (VLDB'08) and path-based nearest neighbor monitoring (SIGMOD'09). The aim of this talk is to share with the researchers in this area our new results, and also to provide an introduction for those who are new to this area. 4. Build Intelligence from the Physical World Dr. Xing Xie (Microsoft Research Asia, China) Abstract: Context aware computing sought to deal with linking changes in the environment with computer systems. In other words, computing systems become more intelligent through analyzing and reacting to the physical world surrounding them. The coming era of cloud computing brings new opportunities to this long studied research area. By accumulating and aggregating physical world contextual information from multiple users and multiple devices over a long period, we can obtain collective social intelligence from them. Based on this, more innovative Internet services can be developed to facilitate people's everyday lives. At Microsoft Research Asia, we are working on various technologies with a view to managing physical world information and building intelligence from them. In this talk, I will present our recent work on this direction, as well as other related works in Microsoft and the industry. 5. Geographic Information Retrieval: Algorithms and Approaches Prof. Ray Larson (University of California at Berkeley, USA) Abstract: The goal of Geographic Information Retrieval (GIR) is to retrieve relevant information resources in response to queries with geographic constraints. GIR implies that the indexing and retrieval of objects in a digital collection takes into account some form of georeferencing, and may use various forms of geographical proximity, containment, or other spatial relations in estimating or predicting geographic relevance. Systems that provide searches using GIR methods, including geographic digital libraries, and location-aware web search engines, are based on a collection of georeferenced information resources and methods to spatially search these resources with geographic location as part of their search specifications. Information resources in digital library collections can be considered georeferenced if they are spatially indexed by one or more regions or points on the surface of the Earth, where the specific locations of these regions are encoded using spatial coordinates directly (geometrically), or indirectly by toponyms (place names). In this lecture we will examine the effectiveness of Geographic Information Retrieval (GIR) methods in IR systems. We will show how various types of information may benefit from explicit geographic search, and where text-based place name search may be sufficient. We will also show how implicit geographic search (or geographic browsing) can be used to dynamically generate geographic searches in geographic interfaces like Google Earth. We will describe the algorithms used for Geographic search and how these may be combined with topical text searches. In addition we will show results from the GeoCLEF IR evaluation for text-based geographic search. 6. Information Access Evaluation: Some Recent Topics Dr. Tetsuya Sakai (Microsoft Research Asia, China) Abstract: This talk will briefly touch upon various aspects of information access evaluation, including: - New information retrieval metrics; - New problems in information access evaluation, e.g. incompleteness of relevance assessments; - How to evaluate evaluation metrics and test collections; - New information access tasks, e.g., IR4QA at NTCIR, exploratory search etc.; - The gap between laboratory experiments and the real world; - The gap between academia and industry.