All information systems are based on taxonomy. It also facilitates the search across information resources by creating a lexicon that can be shared across different sources.
Our service provides taxonomists and researchers with a centralised database and front-end tools relevant to their work.
These taxonomies inform us about the data sources available, where the data can be accessed and reprocessed, and, lastly, how to utilise the data most efficaciously. By implementing controlled vocabulary, we can establish a shared vocabulary and enable searches across diverse resources. The administration of constantly developing and dynamic information within an organisation is made possible by taxonomy. It is through taxonomies that users can access information to organise unstructured subject matter and to provide relevant content for them by providing them with personalised updates.
The same data can be viewed through different taxonomies, or sub figures, correlated with each other. It involves several steps to create, apply, and maintain a taxonomy. We develop the appropriate taxonomy structure by analysing the data already accumulated or yet to be accumulated.
Taxonomies provide an integrated conceptual framework for the integration of lexical terms, thereby providing the basis for a wide range of applications.
The taxonomy enrichment service we offer is not only robust when it comes to new terminology, but also logical when combining standard taxonomies with unprecedented terminology add-ons.
Data quality and accuracy have always been improved by enriching them. An enriched dataset will provide users with the following abilities:
In order to enrich data, taxonomies, ontologies, and external library services are incorporated into the data managing architecture.
A best practise for taxonomy maintenance is to employ simple guidelines for a build-measure-learn iterative process for governance.
Molecular Connection provides quality review and support for taxonomy development and maintenance.
A subset of the concepts that are represented in the taxonomy is suggested, edited, and validated by our subject-matter experts. We perform these maintenance tasks to keep its status current: adding new tags, removing old tags, eliminating redundant words, segmenting terms, etc.
Our system can identify typographical errors, missing terms, and improper syntax, just to name a few of the problems that taxonomies often encounter during development.