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OASIS Electronic Trial Master File Standard Technical Committee Metadata Component Layer Discussion February 3, 2014 9:00 – 10:00 AM PST.

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Presentation on theme: "OASIS Electronic Trial Master File Standard Technical Committee Metadata Component Layer Discussion February 3, 2014 9:00 – 10:00 AM PST."— Presentation transcript:

1 OASIS Electronic Trial Master File Standard Technical Committee Metadata Component Layer Discussion February 3, 2014 9:00 – 10:00 AM PST

2 Agenda TopicPresenter 9:00-9:05 Call to Order & Roll Call Zack Schmidt 9:05-9:10 Approval of Minutes https://www.oasis- https://www.oasis- All 2 9:10-9:20 Outreach Subcommittee - AllJennifer Alpert 9:20-9:50 Tech presentation – Metadata Component Z. Schmidt/Aliaa 9:50-9:55 New Business All 9:55-10:00 Next meeting agenda / Date Z. Schmidt

3 NameCompanyVoting StatusPresent? Jennifer Alpert PalchakCareLexVoter Aliaa BadrCareLexVoter Oleksiy (Alex) PalinkashCareLexVoter Troy JacobsonForte ResearchVoter Mead WalkerHL7Non-Voter (1 st mtg as member) Lou ChappuieIndividualVoter Lisa MulcahyIndividualNon-Voter Robert GehrkeMayo ClinicNon-Voter (np last mtg) Rich LustigOracleNon-Voter (2d mtg as member) Michael AgardParagon SolutionsVoter Christopher McSpirittParagon SolutionsVoter Jamie O’KeefeParagon SolutionsNon-Voter (np last mtg) Fran RossParagon SolutionsVoter Peter AltermanSAFE-BioPharmaVoter Catherine SchmidtSterlingBioVoter Zack SchmidtSureClinicalVoter Trish Whetzel, PhDSureClinicalVoter Peter JungeBeijing SursenObserver Laura HiltyForte ResearchObserver Tony O’HareForte ResearchObserver Eldin RammellRammell ConsultingObserver Robin CoverOASIS staffNon-Voter Chet EnsignOASIS staffNon-Voter Roll Call

4 Meeting Etiquette Announce your name prior to making comments or suggestions Keep your phone on mute when not speaking (#6) Do not put your phone on hold –Hang up and dial in again when finished with your other call –Hold = Elevator Music = very frustrated speakers and participants Meetings will be recorded and posted –Another reason to keep your phone on mute when not speaking! Use the “Chat” feature for questions / comments / Votes We will follow Robert’s Rules of Order NOTE: This meeting is being recorded and minutes will be posted on TC page after the meeting From eTMF Std TC to Participants: Hi everyone: remember to keep your phone on mute 4

5 Status – New Members: –Joined: HL7 –In Progress: EMC, Shire, Kaiser Permanente –Activities / Milestones Outreach Subcommittee

6 Address open issues on Content Classification component discussion Begin Metadata Component discussion Tech Discussion

7 –Metadata Component: Metadata (‘Tags’) –Characterizes content –Allows users to precisely search for information, create reports, share data online –Use of standards-based terms is critical for interoperability between systems Metadata Component

8 Metadata Component Example –Each Content Type contains metadata that describes it: Metadata Component

9 –Metadata is used to tag or index digital content items –Two primary types of metadata: Data Properties: Describes content type – Study ID, Site ID, Org, etc. Annotation properties: Describes attributes of content classifications and attributes of data properties. –All content types required to have Core metadata – Like file properties: Content Type Name, URI, Date Created, Date modified, etc. Core to include ‘Business Process Metadata’: to support business process models using BPMN 2.0 terms and digital signatures for clinical process automation –Organizations can add their own metadata (Org specific) –Metadata Can be described, edited and validated using OWL editor (like open source editor Protégé’) –Machine readable using W3C OWL2 and RDF/XML Metadata Component Study Digital Content Classification Categories Hierarchy A.k.a. Data Properties

10 Metadata Classes – Summary: Core - Always included: File Properties, Classification, Audit Trail Business Process, digital signatures Domain-specific -- Metadata for a domain in life sciences such as eTMF. In addition to the eTMF domain, future domains could be added in many areas (not this TC’s charter). For example, finance, legal administration, healthcare. Domains should use standards-based terms from groups like W3C, NIH NCIt, HL7 Org Specific – Metadata that meets organizations needs – not standards based General – Non-core terms that are relevant to the content type. Terms are obtained from public standards-based vocabulary terminology resources like Dublin core, Dicom Annotation Properties Metadata about classification categories and metadata:  Core, Org-Specific metadata Metadata Classes - Summary Core Metadata Example – File Properties:

11 Term Sourcing Concepts: Terms adopted by standards bodies should be used first in eTMF model Primary Term Sources for eTMF Metadata: –Internet Standards Dev Orgs : W3C, IETF, ISO, etc. »Required for interoperability of machine code –NIH NCIthesaurus: Term database for FDA, CDISC, HL7, other orgs »Required for interoperability of clinical / health sciences data Secondary, Tertiary Term Sources for eTMF Metadata: Medical & Published Standards metadata: Dicom (med imaging); Dublin Core Industry sources – widely used terms in enterprise content mgmt software, TMF RM Metadata – Term Sources

12 Metadata Example eTMF Domain Content Type Annotation Properties Metadata (Data Properties) Metadata (Data Properties) Example: eTMF Content Model Published at National Center for BioMedical Ontology (NIH funded) Each Content Type has core metadata (Data Properties) Each Content Type has eTMF domain metadata (Data Properties) All Content Types, Categories have Annotation properties

13 Metadata Term (Data Properties) Modification Rules* *Per CareLex Spec section 2.1.2 1.Core Metadata Terms: Cannot be modified 2.Domain-specific (e.g., eTMF), General, and Organization-specific metadata terms: Can be added to content models: 1.Domain specific – Terms sourced from NCI thesaurus or standards dev organization (SDO). 2.Org specific - When possible, new org specific terms should be sourced from NCI thesaurus or other SDO for interoperability; helpful but not required. 3.General – Sourced from Dublin Core, DICOM, SDO 2. To insure interoperability, the unique code value assigned to each metadata term cannot be modified. 3. Core and Business Process Metadata Properties can be reserved/unreserved. Other types of Metadata Properties can be deleted. 4. Only certain Annotation Properties' values can be modified for different types of Metadata Properties. See CareLex section 2.1.2 for details Metadata Terms (data properties) can be modified, edited using the open source Protégé Editor using OWL format and saved as RDF/XML

14 Metadata Term (Annotation Properties) Modification Rules* Rules to Modify Annotation Properties: 1. Core Annotation properties can neither be deleted nor reserved. However, Organization-specific annotation properties can be deleted. 2. Only certain Annotation properties' values can be modified for different types of metadata properties (see CareLex section 8.2 for further details) Annotation properties can be modified, edited using the open source Protégé Editor using OWL format and saved as RDF/XML *Per CareLex Spec section 2.1.2

15 Metadata Editing Tool – Free, Open Source Protégé (From Stanford University: ) *Spec, Table 6, p21 Protégé Editor: -Edit Metadata: -Annotation Properties -Data Properties -Validates metadata relationships and W3C Term name compliance -Creates valid machine readable RDF/XML Ontology

16 Core Metadata Terms TermDefinitionSource File Properties * Created The date and time at which the resource is created. For a digital file, this need not match a file-system creation time. For a freshly created resource, it should be close to that time. Later file transfer, copying, etc., may make the file-system time arbitrarily different. NIH/NCI * ModifiedThe date and time the resource was last modified. NIH/NCI * Content Identifier The unique identifier for a content item, such as a document, image, or other media in a specified context. (Document name.) NIH/NCI * URI The unique uniform resource Identifier or path (URI) for a content item such as a document, image, or other media in a specified context. NIH/NCI * Format Content Item File Format, e.g., PDF, JPG, GIF, XLS, DOC, DOCX, XLSX, PPT, PPTX. It uses a filename extension as the format value. NIH/NCI Basic Audit Trail * Created ByIndicates the username of the person who brought the item into existence. NIH/NCI * Modified ByIndicates the username of the person who changed an item. NIH/NCI Classification * Content Type NameThe name of the Content Type such as 'CV.' A Content Type is a reusable collection of metadata, workflow, behavior, and other settings for a category of items in electronic content material. NIH/NCI Note: Core metadata terms should be included for each content item. Terms with required Data values = * *For additional info, see Spec, Appendix 8

17 Core Metadata Terms, Continued *For additional info, see Spec, Appendix 8 TermDefinitionSource Business Process Metadata (includes Digital Signatures) Date Date of task or event, or date in the context of document or Content Type. Date can be different from date created. NIH/NCI Process A sequence or flow of activities in an organization with the objective of carrying out work. Source: BPMN V2.0 Spec (4). Tasks are atomic activities. They are included within a Process. NIH/NCI Task A single activity that has occurred within a business process. Generally, an end-user, an application, or both will perform the Task. Concept derives from BPMN V2.0. Example task values are: Submitted, Approved, Reviewed, Signed, etc., indicating that a task has been completed. Each task is date stamped and captured in a single record of the business process metadata history log. NIH/NCI Source Where the content item is from or its origin. Example values: Import, Scan, Fax, email, system, and other. NIH/NCI Person The full name of the person who performed the workflow action (e.g., approved or submitted a document) or the person to whom this document is linked. NIH/NCI Person Role The role of the person who is responsible for or linked to a content item, such as Principal Investigator, Sub-Investigator, Study Coordinator, Sponsor Project Manager, CRO Project Manager, or Data Manager. NIH/NCI Subject Identifier Subject Identifier is a unique sequence of characters used to identify, name, or characterize the study subject individual in a clinical trial study. NIH/NCI * Organization The full name of the Organization linked to the resource. NIH/NCI Organization Role Denotes the role of the organization, which is responsible for or linked to the Content Item. Values include Sponsor, Site, CRO, and Vendor. NIH/NCI UsernameThe account name used by a person to access a computer system (used for system generated tasks). NIH/NCI Digital Signature Extra data embedded in a document or metadata linked to a document. It identifies and authenticates the signer of a document using public-key encryption. May be a URI or path to digital signature resource or certificate. NIH/NCI Digital Signature StatusSpecifies whether a document or content item has been digitally signed. If no signature is required, status = null. Values: Signed, Not Signed, Null NIH/NCI

18 eTMF Domain Metadata Terms *For additional info, see Spec, Appendix 8 TermDefinitionSource eTMF Domain Metadata *Study IDA sequence of characters used to identify, name, or characterize the study.NIH/NCI *CountryName of country using ISO 3166-1 alpha-3 country codes- Example: USA.NIH/NCI Site IDA unique symbol that establishes the identity of the study site.NIH/NCI Credential Professional credential of Person for study - MD, RN, PhD or other for Person linked to a content item / document; EX: MD, RN, PhD, MS, MA, BA, MBA NIH/NCI Visit NumberThe numerical identifier of the visit.NIH/NCI Note: Study ID and Country metadata terms should be included for each content item in the eTMF Domain and are marked * All other terms assigned to content types based on the published domain content model. For example ‘Site ID’ is assigned to content types within the ‘Site Management’ category. See published eTMF content model for details. All other terms are optional. Additional eTMF Domain Metadata terms may be added as needed in ‘Phase 2’ of the eTMF TC project

19 General Metadata TermDefinitionCode General Metadata DescriptionAn account of the resource or content item.Dublin Core LocationA spatial region or named place.Dublin Core TitleA name given to the resource or content item.Dublin Core TypeThe nature or genre of the resource or content item.Dublin Core Note: General Metadata is not required, but is obtained from published standards organizations such as Dublin Core, DICOM, and other standards organizations

20 Proposed Metadata Component has following Properties: Based on metadata terms from published, standards-based databases: –W3C, NIH NCI thesaurus, HL7, Dublin Core, DICOM W3C XML compliant –No special characters: ( ) & # @ / … etc. per w3C rules Flexible and customizable for organizations, yet interoperable –Core metadata – allows interoperable data exchange between org’s for domain Core: Always included with domain; metadata attributes not modifiable--interoperability –Org specific metadata – allows use of custom metadata for a specific study, instance Defined set of rules for exchanging, adding, modifying non-core metadata Any Organization can Modify/Edit org-specific metadata using open source editors like Protégé Additional eTMF domain metadata may be added in Phase 2 of eTMF TC if required Metadata Component - Summary

21 –Content Model: Comprised of Classification Categories, Metadata- a ‘filing plan’ Represented as RDF/XML Machine readable code Created for a specific domain instance (e.g, Study) Content models can be created, shared with anyone online, offline Easily editable in Protégé’ See specification section 8.3.1 for additional details on RDF/XML file format and content model interoperability Content Model – OWL RDF/XML Format Content Model: Classification Categories + Metadata in RDF/XML: Data Model: Content Model instance and instance data in XML packet* Content Model Instance Data Values Content Resources PDFs, media (URI) Content Resources PDFs, media (URI) *Data model – for data exchange (future TC meetings) Content model – for conceptual model design, editing, exchange

22 –Classification Categories Component: Naming, Numbering –Metadata Component: Interoperable metadata –Content Model: Machine Readable, standard format for exchange of models Content Classification System Discussion Summary *For additional info, see Spec details on Content Classification System

23 Roll call Reports –Outreach –Tech Discussion: Electronic/Digital Signatures, eTMF Data Model New business Draft Agenda: Next Meeting

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