REX | Scale Extension Framework for RDF knowledge bases | Machine Learning library

 by   dice-group Java Version: Current License: AGPL-3.0

kandi X-RAY | REX Summary

kandi X-RAY | REX Summary

REX is a Java library typically used in Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning applications. REX has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has build file available, it has a Strong Copyleft License and it has low support. You can download it from GitHub.

To find out more about REX have a look at our exhaustive Tutorial which talks through getting data, installing REX and running it. By using the tutorial you should be able to extract valid triples that have not been there before for a knowledge base and a domain of your choice!. If you want to know, how to run REX, have a look here.

            kandi-support Support

              REX has a low active ecosystem.
              It has 11 star(s) with 2 fork(s). There are 15 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 6 months.
              There are 1 open issues and 1 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 16 days. There are 1 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of REX is current.

            kandi-Quality Quality

              REX has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              REX has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              REX code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              REX is licensed under the AGPL-3.0 License. This license is Strong Copyleft.
              Strong Copyleft licenses enforce sharing, and you can use them when creating open source projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              REX releases are not available. You will need to build from source code and install.
              Build file is available. You can build the component from source.
              Installation instructions are not available. Examples and code snippets are available.
              It has 4589 lines of code, 273 functions and 55 files.
              It has medium code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.

            Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA

            kandi has reviewed REX and discovered the below as its top functions. This is intended to give you an instant insight into REX implemented functionality, and help decide if they suit your requirements.
            • Runs the crawl index
            • Get the text content of a HTML document
            • Adds a document to the index
            • Generate axioms for the specified endpoint
            • Generate Axioms for the given endpoint
            • Returns the consistent set of triples
            • Returns the consistent triples of the given set
            • Main entry point
            • Fill the Xpath data
            • Main entry point for testing
            • Starts the crawling
            • Overrides the default implementation to filter out the results
            • Demonstrates how to run an AGDISTIS POST
            • Generate Axioms based on a set of properties
            • Example
            • Extracts indizes
            • Get examples for negative subjects within a given domain
            • Runs the example
            • Get examples for negative objects within the range
            • Gets the extraction results
            • Get a set of random examples which are randomly ranked by a random amount
            • Extract all XPaths from the crawl index of the given subject and object
            • Search for the URL in the index
            • Set the golden rules
            • Index all indexes
            • Generate the XPathExpressions for each positive example
            Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

            REX Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for REX.

            REX Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for REX.

            Community Discussions


            When do I need to use a dereference in rust?
            Asked 2022-Mar-04 at 23:19

            In the following example we are using a reference to self in the println! and show_type functions yet we aren't dereferencing self with * to get the value.

            Why aren't we using dereference in the example?

            When do we need to use a dereference?

            How can we print to screen if a variable is holding a reference or a value?



            Answered 2022-Feb-22 at 13:16

            Field access expressions do automatic dereferncing in Rust:

            And so I guess you would dereference manually when you need a whole value, not a specific field.



            How does an instruction decoder tell the difference between a prefix and a primary opcode?
            Asked 2022-Feb-23 at 02:47

            I'm trying to wrap my head around the x86 instruction encoding format. All the sources that I read still make the subject confusing. I'm starting to understand it a little bit but one thing that I'm having trouble with understanding is how the CPU instruction decoder differentiates an opcode prefix from an opcode.

            I'm aware that the whole format of the instruction basically depends on the opcode (with extra bit fields defined in the opcode of course). Sometimes the instruction doesn't have a prefix and the opcode is the first byte. How would the decoder know?

            I'm assuming that the instruction decoder would be able to tell the difference because opcode bytes and prefix bytes would not share the same binary values. So the decoder can tell if the unique binary number in the byte is an instruction or a prefix. For example (In this example we will stick to single byte opcodes) a REX or LOCK prefix would not share the same byte value as any opcode in the architecture's instruction set.



            Answered 2022-Feb-23 at 02:47

            Traditional (single-byte) prefixes are different from opcode bytes like you said, so a state machine can just remember which prefixes it's seen until it gets to an opcode byte.

            The 0f escape byte for 2-byte opcodes is not really a prefix. It has to be contiguous with the 2nd opcode byte. Thus, following a 0f, any byte is an opcode, even if it's something like f2 that would otherwise be a prefix. (This also applies following 0f 3a or 0f 38 2-byte escapes for SSSE3 and later, or VEX/EVEX prefixes that encode one of those escape sequences).

            If you look at an opcode map, there are no entries that are ambiguous between single-byte prefix and opcode. (e.g., and notice how the 2-byte 0F .. opcodes are listed separately).

            The decoders do have to know the current mode for this (and other things); for example x86-64 removed the 1-byte inc/dec reg opcodes for use as REX prefixes. (x86 32 bit opcodes that differ in x86-x64 or entirely removed). We can even use this difference to write polyglot machine code that runs differently when decoded in 32-bit vs. 64-bit mode, or even distinguish all 3 mode sizes.

            x86 machine code is a byte stream that's not self-synchronizing (e.g. a ModRM or an immediate can be any byte). The CPU always knows where to start decoding from, either a jump target or the byte after the end of a previous instruction. That's the start of the instruction (including prefixes).

            Bytes in memory are just bytes, only becoming instructions when they're decoded by the CPU. (Although in normal programs, simply disassembling from the top of the .text section does give you the program's instructions. Self-modifying and obfuscated code are not normal.)

            AVX / AVX-512: multi-byte prefixes that overlap with opcodes

            Multi-byte VEX and EVEX prefixes aren't that simple in 32-bit mode. For example VEX prefixes overlap with invalid encodings of LES and LDS in modes other than 64-bit. (The c4 and c5 opcodes for LES and LDS are always invalid in 64-bit mode, except as VEX prefixes.)

            In legacy / compat modes, there weren't any free bytes left that weren't already opcodes or prefixes when AVX (VEX prefixes) and AVX-512 (EVEX prefix), so the only room for extensions was as encodings for opcodes that are only valid with a limited set of ModRM bytes. (e.g. LES / LDS require a memory source, not register - this is why some bits are inverted in VEX prefixes, so the top 2 bits of the byte after c4 or c5 will always be 1 in 32-bit mode instead of 0. That's the "mode" field in ModRM, and 11 means register).

            (Fun fact: VEX prefixes are not recognized in 16-bit real mode, apparently because some software used the same invalid encodings of LES / LDS as intentional traps, to be sorted out in the #UD exception handler. VEX prefixes are recognized in 16-bit protected mode, though.)

            AMD64 freed up several bytes by removing instructions like AAM, as well as LES/LDS (and the one-byte inc/dec reg encodings for use as REX prefixes), but CPU vendors have continued to care about 32-bit mode and not added any extensions that are only available in 64-bit mode which could simply take advantage of those free opcode bytes. This means finding ways to cram new instruction encodings into increasingly small gaps in 32-bit machine code. (Often via mandatory prefixes, e.g. rep bsr = lzcnt on CPUs with that feature, which gives different results.)

            So the decoders in modern CPUs that support AVX / BMI1/2 have to look at multiple bytes to decide whether this is a prefix for a valid AVX or other VEX-encoded instruction, or in 32-bit mode if it should decode as LES or LDS. (And I guess look at the rest of the instruction to decide if it should #UD).

            But modern CPUs are looking at 16 or 32 bytes at a time anyway to find instruction boundaries in parallel. (And then later feed those groups of instruction bytes to actual decoders, again in parallel.)

            Same goes for the prefix scheme used by AMD XOP, which is a lot like VEX.

            Agner Fog's blog article Stop the instruction set war from 2009 (soon after AVX was announced, before the first hardware supporting it) has a table of remaining unused coding space for future extensions, and some notes about it being "assigned" to AMD, Intel, or Via.

            Related / examples Machine code tricks: decoding the same byte multiple ways

            (This is not really related to prefixes, but in general seeing how the rules apply to weird cases can help understand exactly things work.)

            A software disassembler does need to know a start point. This can be problematic if obfuscated code mixes code and data, and actual execution jumps to places you wouldn't get if you just assume that you can decode in order without following jumps.

            Fortunately compiler-generated code doesn't do that so naive static disassembly (e.g. by objdump -d or ndisasm, as opposed to IDA) finds the same instruction boundaries that actually running the program will.

            This is not a problem for running obfuscated machine code; the CPU just does what it's told, and never cares about bytes before the place you tell it to jump to. Disassembling without running / single-stepping the program is the hard thing, especially with the possibility of self-modifying code and jumps to what a naive disassembler would think was the middle of an earlier instruction.

            Obfuscated machine code can even have an instruction decode one way, then jump back into what was the middle of that instruction, for a later byte to be the opcode (or prefix + opcode). Modern CPUs with uop caches or that mark instruction boundaries in I-cache run slow (but correctly) if you do this, so it's more of a fun code-golf trick (extreme code-size optimization at the expense of speed) or obfuscation technique.

            For an example of this, see my codegolf.SE x86 machine code answer to Golf a Custom Fibonacci Sequence. I'll excerpt the disassembly that lines up with what the CPU sees after looping back to cfib.loop, but note that the first iteration decodes differently. So I'm using just 1 byte outside the loop instead of 2 to effectively jump into the middle for the start of the first iteration. See the linked answer for a full description and the other disassembly.



            Phaser3 JS : I got an error with rexPlugin
            Asked 2022-Feb-14 at 16:06

            I have this error "Uncaught TypeError: Cannot read properties of undefined (reading '_currentQuest') main.js:67

            I tri to change my code but all time i already have this error...

            If someone help me that will be great. Idk what can i change in my code because i see tutorial and i write like the tuto / answer



            Answered 2022-Feb-14 at 16:03

            There are several points to fix:

            • the is mixture of global variables and property, choose one an stick to it.

              • simple solution replace all this.player with player
            • define the player variable before starting the quest. (since the quest tries to access the player variable)

              • simple solution move the player definition ontop on the quest definition this.plugins.get('rexquestplugin').
            • The variable Connor is not defined

              • simple solution add var Connor; to your code

            Here you can see this changes implemented:



            How can I do a quest with Phaser3?
            Asked 2022-Feb-07 at 12:20

            I search and I don't find anything to do quest in Phaser3. I want to do a quest like (it's example).

            Go talk to 'Jerry'.

            Take a sword and give it to 'Jerry'.

            When you finish to talk it unlock a door or other, but I need to know how can I check if he talk to the PNJ and how to set a quest simply

            I found rexquestplugin but I do'nt know how to use it and there is no website or other it talk about RexQuest

            My code for now if you need to know something about the game:



            Answered 2022-Feb-07 at 12:20

            I never really used rexquestplugin, but is sounded interesting so I checked it out.

            Here the Documentation (it is not detailed, but might help clear up the code below)
            The Demo on the Documentation Site helped me to understand the usage better, but it is not very clear.

            So I wrote a small demo app, to answer the question "how would I solve your question, with the plugin?"
            (btw.: You can execute the snippet below)



            Why does audioContext mute the sound
            Asked 2021-Dec-20 at 13:33

            I'm trying to do a visualiser like this: Visualiser Audio js

            But with the file that is on my pc not one that the customer can choose. Like here the file is on my pc.



            Answered 2021-Dec-18 at 21:34

            For your audio element, try setting the crossorigin attribute to use-credentials.



            some parts of my site are not responsive how do i fix it?
            Asked 2021-Dec-14 at 18:18

            i'm new and after finishing my site i realized the parts i created are not responsive is there a way to fix it without starting from scratch?



            Answered 2021-Dec-14 at 18:18

            Because you are using vw in certain places, this unit takes a fixed percentage of browser size of 50vw mean 500px of 1000px screen and 50px of 100px screen, I would suggest to use rem instead also, you can go a bit advanced and use css clamp() to fix width of multiple screen at once.



            Implementing a printAnimals method
            Asked 2021-Dec-12 at 21:49

            I am trying to implement a printAnimals() method that prints the ArrayList for dogs or prints the ArrayList for monkeys, or prints all animals whose training status is "in service" and whose is Not reserved, depending on the input you enter in the menu. I am trying to correctly write a for loop for both ArrayList that contains if statements, so it will print whatever item in the ArrayList meets the conditions, which are that their trainingStatus equals "in service" and that reserved = false.

            I currently have an error under printAnimals() method that says "The method dogList(int) is undefined for type Driver" and another error message that says "The method monkeyList(int) is undefined for type Driver". Do you know how to correctly type a for loop that iterates through an ArrayList and has if statements? Here is the code I have so far:



            Answered 2021-Dec-12 at 21:49

            Looks for me an error here:



            Extract string in square bracket with regex
            Asked 2021-Dec-06 at 18:27

            my logs in splunk like:



            Answered 2021-Nov-09 at 10:53

            In Splunk, only named capturing groups must be used to extract data into fields. So, the numbered capturing group in your regex does not do anything meaningful for Splunk. You need to use New_Field group around the pattern part you need to extract.

            Also, you only matched C, you can match any uppercase letter with [A-Z], or if there are more than one, [A-Z]+.

            You can use



            Access the date text of input element with Selenium
            Asked 2021-Nov-14 at 17:30

            When visiting the website this element contains the date: 20210930



            Answered 2021-Nov-14 at 17:26

            The text 20210930 isn't the innerText but the value within. So text attribute won't be able to retrive it. You need to use get_attribute("value") inducing WebDriverWait as follows:

            • Using CSS_SELECTOR:



            Splunk: Return One or True from a search, use that result in another search
            Asked 2021-Oct-27 at 14:16

            In Splunk, I am looking for logs that say "started with profile: [profile name]" and retrieve the profile name from found events. Then I want to use the profile name to look for other events (from a different source) and if one error or more are found, I would like to let it count as one found error, per platform.

            To make things more clear I have the following search query (query one):



            Answered 2021-Oct-27 at 14:16

            First ... don't dedup on _raw

            The _raw events are never duplicated (unless you've done something wrong on ingest)

            Second, to your actual question - try something along the lines of this:


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install REX

            You can download it from GitHub.
            You can use REX like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the REX component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer For Gradle installation, please refer .


            If you need help or you have questions do not hesitate to write an email to <a href="">Lorenz Bühmann</a>. Or use the issue tracker in the right sidebar.
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