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  • @techreport{MMS2000a,
    	vgclass =	{report},
    	vgproject =	{viper,cbir},
    	author =	{Henning M\"{u}ller and Wolfgang M\"{u}ller and David McG.
    	Squire and Zoran Pe\u{c}enovi\'{c} and St\'{e}phane Marchand-Maillet
    	and Thierry Pun},
    	title =	{An Open Framework for Distributed Multimedia Retrieval},
    	number =	{00.03},
    	institution =	{Computer Vision Group, Computing Centre, University of
    	address =	{rue G\'{e}n\'{e}ral Dufour, 24, CH-1211 Gen\`{e}ve, Switzerland},
    	month =	{March},
    	year =	{2000},
    	url =	{/publications/postscript/2000/VGTR00.03_MuellerHMuellerWSquirePecenovicMarchandPun.pdf},
    	url1 =	{/publications/postscript/2000/},
    	abstract =	{This article describes a framework for distributed
    	multimedia retrieval which permits the connection of compliant user
    	interfaces with a variety of multimedia retrieval engines via an open
    	communication protocol, MRML (Multi Media Retrieval Markup Language).
    	It allows the choice of image collection, feature set and query
    	algorithm during run--time, permitting multiple users to query a system
    	adapted to their needs, using the query paradigm adapted to their
    	problem such as query by example (QBE), browsing queries, or query by
    	User interaction is implemented over several levels and in diverse
    	ways.  Relevance feedback is implemented using positive and negative
    	example images that can be used for a best--match QBE query. In
    	contrast, browsing methods try to ap proach the searched image by
    	giving overviews of the entire collection and by successive
    	refinements.  In addition to these query methods, Long term off line
    	learning is implemented. It allows feature preferences per user, user
    	domain or over all users to be learned automatically.
    	We present the Viper multimedia retrieval system as the core of the
    	framework and an example of an MRML-compliant search engine.  Viper
    	uses techniques adapted from traditional information retrieval (IR) to
    	retrieve multimedia documents, thus benefiting from the many years of
    	IR research. As a result, textual and visual features are treated in
    	the same way, facilitating true multimedia retrieval.
    	The MRML protocol also allows other applications to make use of the
    	search engi nes. This can for example be used for the design of a
    	benchmark test suite, querying several search engines in the same way
    	and comparing the results. This is motivated by the fact that the
    	content--based image retrieval community really lacks such a benchmark
    	as it already exists in text retrieval.},