|WikiProject Mathematics||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
I was hoping someone could wander along and answer my question:
What kind of datastructure is normally used to represent a conceptual graph in memory?
I get the impression that it's often a normal production-rules logic representation of some kind, so that the conceptual network is really a bunch of disconnected statements in memory that define a graph as opposed to actually being one (in short, edges aren't pointers).
I tried to look around on some relevant websites, but they seem to concentrate more on the graphs themselves than on their representation in memory.
I think the first diagram contains an error. Both relationship nodes are labeled "agent" whereas the equivalent CGIF mentions (agent ..) and (location ..). I think the rightmost relationship node in the diagram should be labeled "location" —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 22:38, 11 February 2011 (UTC)
I moved the following links from the EL section. Some might make good sources to support article content, but anything else doesn't belong there:
- Uta Priss's table and Arisbe's list (with Wayback Machine links).
- Graph-Based Knowledge Representation (book)
- John F. Sowa - Conceptual Graphs
- Sowa, John F.. "Laws, Facts, and Contexts: Foundations for Multimodal Reasoning".
- University of Aalborg Online Course
- Formal Concept Analysis, Uta Priss, Napier University, UK.