Muhammad Tanvir Afzal

Mohammad Ali Jinnah UniversityPakistan

Muhammad Tanvir Afzal, PhD., is an Assistant Professor in the department of Computer Science at Mohammad Ali Jinnah University, Islamabad, Pakistan, adjunct professor at Graz University of Technology, Graz, Austria, editor-in-chief of a reputed journal such as: Journal of Universal Computer Science, and group leader of an active research group: Centre for Distributed and Semantic Computing. He earned his PhD with distinction from Graz University of Technology, Austria and secured Gold Medal in his Masters from Quaid-i-Azam University, Islamabad, Pakistan. He has published over 50 research articles in reputed journals and conferences. His research activities encompass the area of Semantic Web, Social Web, Sentiment Analysis, Digital Libraries, eLearning, and Information Integration. He is editor/reviewer/session chair of many journals and conferences. He is supervising/co-supervising number of PhD students in Austria, Pakistan, and Malaysia, and is involved in number of international research projects, more information can be found here:

2books edited

2chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Muhammad Tanvir Afzal

The current book is a combination of number of great ideas, applications, case studies, and practical systems in the domain of Semantics. The book has been divided into two volumes. The current one is the second volume which highlights the state-of-the-art application areas in the domain of Semantics. This volume has been divided into four sections and ten chapters. The sections include: 1) Software Engineering, 2) Applications: Semantic Cache, E-Health, Sport Video Browsing, and Power Grids, 3) Visualization, and 4) Natural Language Disambiguation. Authors across the World have contributed to debate on state-of-the-art systems, theories, models, applications areas, case studies in the domain of Semantics. Furthermore, authors have proposed new approaches to solve real life problems ranging from e-Health to power grids, video browsing to program semantics, semantic cache systems to natural language disambiguation, and public debate to software engineering.

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