How Document IDs work in SharePoint 2010.
Information architects have so far applied known and well-tried tools from library science to solve this problem, and now topic maps are sailing up as another potential tool for information architects. This raises the question of how topic maps compare with the traditional solutions, and that is the question this paper attempts to address.
The paper argues that topic maps go beyond the traditional solutions in the sense that it provides a framework within which they can be represented as they are, but also extended in ways which significantly improve information retrieval.
Miscellaneous Links For 2009-07-11:
- Notes on Designing a Good User Interface
- UI Pattern Documentation Review
- 15 Effective Tools for Visual Knowledge Management
- It’s official: boring powerpoint decks are better
- Open Source Web Design
- Laddering: A Research Interview Technique for Uncovering Core Values
- Are user stories an alternative to (smart) use cases?
- On knowledge management measurement
- 8 Ways to Increase User Adoption of ECM and ERM systems
- Social Media ROI: Dell’s $3m on Twitter and Four Better Examples
- Build your own community or go where people already are?
- 8 Things To Know About Selling Document Management to Small Businesses
- How to Avoid Extinction as a Technical Communicator
- Web 2.0 Architectures: What Entrepreneurs and Architects Need to Know
- The Seven Deadly Sins of Online Community Management
- Pico – Personal Information Cockpit
- Social Media in Germany: 5 Years Behind – Still Lots to Learn
If you can handle some academical ranting, this quite long article deals with the vagueness that is inherent in Knowledge Management theory and practices:
Finally, these bookmarklets make web browsing much, much easier: