Knowledge graphs help organizations keep track of medical research, cybersecurity threat intelligence, GDPR compliance, web user engagement, and much more. They do so by saving interlinked descriptions of entities (objects, events, situations, or abstract concepts) while encoding the semantics underlying the terminology. How do you create a knowledge graph? And how do you move it from theory into practice? Using hands-on examples, this practical book shows data scientists and data practitioners how to build their own custom knowledge graphs. Jesus Barrasa and Jim Webber from Neo4j illustrate patterns commonly used for building knowledge graphs that solve many of today’s pressing problems. You’ll quickly discover how these graphs become exponentially more useful as you add more data.