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Dernière mise à jour : Mai 2018

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Scientific documents annotation with @Web

I would like to access an annotated paper but I can’t find it. Where and how can I look for it?

There are two ways for accessing an annotated paper on @Web.

If you know the name of the paper: you can access it by going to the Documents tab.

  • If you know the sequel of pretreatments that is described in this paper, you can open the associated topic by clicking on the small arrow next to it (on the left side of each topic). Topics descriptions are listed in the FAQ at the question What do the topics’ names stand for?
  • If you don't know the sequel of pretreatments the paper describes, you will need to open every topic to find it by its name.

Once you have found the document you need, just click on it; if you are logged in, you should be able to click on Download the PDF file which will give you access to the paper.

If you don't know the name of the paper: you can use the Query tab. In order to find it you will need to know some of its characteristics and/or some of the values that are given in it. For instance let’s say you want to look for a document which you remember features biomass crystallinity values around 2% you will select the relation Biomass crystallinity relation in the query scope and then go to the second step of querying, defining value domains. Select crystallinity in the attribute pull-down menu and then click on define value domain. Here you can choose the interval you will accept to have values in and also the interval in which the best values should be. You will then need to precise if the intervals you have chosen are going to be mandatory or desirable in your query. Here, since you are looking for 2% crystallinity, you can have a preferred interval of 0-5% and an acceptable interval of 0-10%, both listed as mandatory.

You can also specify the reliability of the paper if you know it in the step define values parameters, and/or choose a topic (according to the sequel of pretreatments you think the paper describes) in the query scope.

The more you refine your query the more your query results will be narrowed down and the easiest it will be to find the paper you are looking for.