# Configuration¶

Warning

Only edit the configuration file with a text editor. Do not use a word processing application such as MS Word or LibreOffice. There are many great opensource and free text editors from which to choose. Some favorites, in no particular order, are:

The initial kunteksto.conf file should be okay for most uses and indeed for this initial tutorial. You are encouraged to make backup copies, under different names, of the configuration file for different use cases/projects. The active configuration, however, is always the one named kunteksto.conf. Kunteksto ships with a copy of the original config file named default.conf as well as a config file for the advanced tutorials named advanced_tutorials.conf. You can always go back to the initial settings by making a copy of the default.conf file and naming it kunteksto.conf.

## Config File Details¶

Here we cover the details of the configuration options.

[KUNTEKSTO]

; analyzelevel can be either Simple or Full.
analyzelevel: Full

; allowed delimiter (field separator) types are one of these:  , ; : | \$
; The default delimiter is defined here.
delim: ;

; A default output directory may be defined here. It can be overridden on the command line.
; The 'output' directory is relative to the installation directory of Kunteksto.
; Typically it is only used for the Demo and Tutorials.
outdir: output


These three items are also available on the command line. A command line entry overrides these defaults.

; Default data formats to create. Values are True or False.
xml: True
rdf: True
json: True


These values determine what data file format(s) are generated. If a file format is set to True and no repository is configured for that format; then the files are written to the filesystem under the defined outdir.

[NAMESPACES]
; any additional namespaces must be defined here with their abbreviations. The format is shown below. Note the space after the colon.
; {abbrev}: {namespace URI}

dul: http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/ont/dul/DUL.owl#


When defining the semantics for your models, you should use appropriate ontologies from various public sources such as Linked Open Vocabularies Biontology or some of the many others, as well as your local ontologies. You must define an abbreviation for each ontology namespace here. The one above shows the example from the Tutorial/Demo of defining the dul abbreviation for the Ontology Design Patterns ontology.

; Below are where repository setup definitions for each of the three types of data generation are expressed.
; If a type is to be generated, but no repository is defined for the type. Then the data is generated
; and written to the filesystem in a subdirectory of the output directory.

; A default repository where we can write the output XML instead of to the filesystem.
; The config processes only the first one with an ACTIVE status.

[BASEX]
status: INACTIVE
host: localhost
port: 1984
dbname: S3M_test

; Not Yet Implemented
[EXISTDB]
status: INACTIVE

; A default repository where we can write the output RDF instead of to the filesystem.
; The config processes only the first one with an ACTIVE status.

[ALLEGROGRAPH]
status: INACTIVE
host: localhost
port: 10035
repo: S3M_test

; Not Yet Implemented
[STARDOG]
status: INACTIVE

; Not Yet Implemented
[BLAZEGRAPH]
status: INACTIVE

; Not Yet Implemented
[GRAPHDB]
status: INACTIVE

; A default repository where we can write the output JSON instead of to the filesystem.
; The config processes only the first one with an ACTIVE status.

[MONGODB]
status: INACTIVE
host: localhost
port: 27017
dbname: S3M_test
; default MongoDB has no authentication requirements.

[SYSTEM]