The digitization of large quantities of analogue data and the massive production of born-digital documents
for many years now provide us with large volumes of varied multimedia data (images, maps, text, video,
multi-sensor data, etc.), an important feature of which is that they are cross-domain. "Cross-domain"
reflects the fact that these data may have been acquired in very different conditions: different acquisition
systems, times and points of view (e.g. a 1962 postcard from the Arc de Triomphe vs. a recent street-
view acquisition by mobile mapping of the same monument).
These data represent an extremely rich heritage that can be exploited in a wide variety of fields, from
SSH to land use and territorial policies, including smart city, urban planning, tourism, creative media and
In terms of research in computer science, they address challenging problems related to the diversity and volume of the media across time, the variety of content descriptors (potentially including the time dimension), the veracity of the data, and the different user needs with respect to engaging with this rich material and the extraction of value out of the data. These challenges are reflected in research topics such as multimodal and mixed media search, automatic content analysis, multimedia linking and recommendation, and big data analysis and visualisation, where scientific bottlenecks may be exacerbated by the time dimension, which also provides topics of interest such as multimodal time series analysis.
The objective of this workshop is to present and discuss the latest and most significant trends in the analysis, structuring and understanding of multimedia contents dedicated to the valorization of heritage, with emphasis on the unlocking of and access to the big data of the past.
The objective of this workshop is to present and discuss the latest and most significant trends in the analysis, structuring and understanding of multimedia contents dedicated to the valorization of heritage, with the emphasis on the unlocking of and access to the big data of the past. We welcome research contributions related to the following (but not limited to) topics:
● Multimedia and cross-domain data interlinking and recommendation
● Dating and geolocalization of historical data
● Mixed media data access and indexing
● Deep learning in adverse conditions (transfer learning, learning with side information, etc.)
● Multi-modal time series analysis, evolution modelling
● Multi-modal and multi-temporal data rendering
● HCI / Interfaces for large scale data sets
● Smart digitization of massive quantities of data
Monday 08 July 2019 Sunday 14 July 2019
Acceptance Notification: Monday 05 August 2019
Camera Ready Submission: Monday 19 August 2019
Workshop Date: Monday 21 October 2019
All submissions must be original work not under review at any other workshop, conference, or journal. The workshop will accept papers describing completed work as well as work in progress. One submission format is accepted: full paper, which must follow the formatting guidelines of the main conference ACM MM 2019. Full papers should be from 4 to 8 pages (plus additional pages for the reference pages), encoded as PDF and using the ACM Article Template.
Paper submissions must conform with the “double-blind” review policy. All papers will be peer-reviewed by experts in the field, they will receive at least two reviews. Acceptance will be based on relevance to the workshop, scientific novelty, and technical quality. Depending on the number, maturity and topics of the accepted submissions, the work will be presented via oral or poster sessions. The workshop papers will be published in the ACM Digital Library.
To be published later
Any questions? Please contact us!