Diese Datenbank enthält über 40.000 Dokumente zu Themen aus den Bereichen Formalerschließung – Inhaltserschließung – Information Retrieval.
© 2015 W. Gödert, TH Köln, Institut für Informationswissenschaft / Powered by litecat, BIS Oldenburg (Stand: 16. Dezember 2019)
1Miller, D.R. ; Clarke, K.S.: Putting XML to work in the library : tools for improving access and management.
Chicago : ALA, 2004. 205 S.
Abstract: The authors, hoping to stimulate interest in XML (Extensible Markup Language) and explain its value to the library community, offer a fine introduction to the topic. The opening chapter defines XML as "a system for electronically tagging or marking up documents in order to label, organize, and categorize their content" and then goes on to describe its origins and fundamental building blocks. Subsequent chapters address related technologies, schema development, XML-based tools, and current and future library uses. The authors argue persuasively for increased XML use, emphasizing its advantages over HTML in flexibility, interoperability, extensibility, and internationalization. Information is detailed, deftly written, and supported by numerous examples. Readers without a technological bent may find the text daunting, but their perseverance will be richly rewarded. Particularly recommended for webmasters and those working in library information systems and technical services.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 57(2006) no.2, S.294-295 (J. Nelson)
LCSH: XML (Document markup language) ; Libraries / Data processing ; Cataloging / Data processing ; Digital libraries
BK: 54.55 / Auszeichnungssprachen
DDC: 005.7/2 / dc21
LCC: Z678.93.X54M55 2004
2Ray, E.T. (Hrsg.): Learning XML : [creating self describing data].
Sebastopol, CA : O'Reilly, 2001. xii, 354 S.
Abstract: Although Learning XML covers XML with a broad brush, it nevertheless presents the key elements of the technology with enough detail to familiarise the reader with the crucial markup language. This guide is brief enough to tackle in a weekend. Author Erik T Ray begins with an excellent summary of XML's history as an outgrowth of SGML and HTML. He outlines very clearly the elements of markup, demystifying concepts such as attributes, entities and namespaces with numerous clear examples. To illustrate a real-world XML application, he gives the reader a look at a document written in DocBook--a publicly available XML document type for publishing technical writings--and explains the sections of the document step by step. A simplified version of DocBook is used later in the book to illustrate transformation--a powerful benefit of XML. The all-important Document Type Definition (DTD) is covered in depth, but the still-unofficial alternative--XML Schema--is only briefly addressed. The author makes liberal use of graphical illustrations, tables and code to demonstrate concepts along the way, keeping the reader engaged and on track. Ray also gets into a deep discussion of programming XML utilities with Perl. Learning XML is a highly readable introduction to XML for readers with existing knowledge of markup and Web technologies, and it meets its goals very well--to deliver a broad perspective of XML and its potential.
Inhalt: Topics covered: XML overview - XPointer - XLink - XHTML - Presentation with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) - Document Type Definitions (DTDs) - XML Schemas - Transformation with XSLT - Internationalization - Simple API for XML (SAX)
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 52(2001) no.12, S.1082-1084 (J. Kalbach). - Dt. Ausg. u.d.T.: Einführung in XML
LCSH: XML (Document markup language)
BK: 54.62 / Datenstrukturen ; 54.55 / Auszeichnungssprachen
DDC: 005.7/2 / dc21
GHBS: TYBA (E) ; TVV (PB) ; TYD (PB) ; TWCE (FH K)
LCC: QA76.76.H94R3945 2001
RVK: ST 250 X70 ; ST 200
3Garlock, K.L. ; Piontek, S.: Designing Web interfaces to library services and resources.
Chicago : American Library Association, 1999. vi, 103 S.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: Library resources and technical services 44(2000) no.2, S.105-106 (J. Gelfand)
LCSH: Web sites / Design ; Library information networks ; Web sites / United States / Design ; Library information networks / United States
RSWK: Bibliothek / Web-Seite / Gestaltung (BVB) ; Bibliothek / Homepage / Gestaltung (BVB)
BK: 06.74 / Informationssysteme
DDC: 005.7/2 / dc21
GHBS: TWP (DU) ; TZA (DU) ; AWU (DU) ; BBKC (FH K)
LCC: Z674.75.W67G38 1999
4Rosenfeld, L. ; Morville, P.: Information architecture for the World Wide Web : designing large-scale Web sites.
Sebastopol, CA : O'Reilly & Assocs., 1998. XIX, 202 S.
Abstract: Some web sites "work" and some don't. Good web site consultants know that you can't just jump in and start writing HTML, the same way you can't build a house by just pouring a foundation and putting up some walls. You need to know who will be using the site, and what they'll be using it for. You need some idea of what you'd like to draw their attention to during their visit. Overall, you need a strong, cohesive vision for the site that makes it both distinctive and usable. Information Architecture for the World Wide Web is about applying the principles of architecture and library science to web site design. Each web site is like a public building, available for tourists and regulars alike to breeze through at their leisure. The job of the architect is to set up the framework for the site to make it comfortable and inviting for people to visit, relax in, and perhaps even return to someday. Most books on web development concentrate either on the aesthetics or the mechanics of the site. This book is about the framework that holds the two together. With this book, you learn how to design web sites and intranets that support growth, management, and ease of use. Special attention is given to: * The process behind architecting a large, complex site * Web site hierarchy design and organization Information Architecture for the World Wide Web is for webmasters, designers, and anyone else involved in building a web site. It's for novice web designers who, from the start, want to avoid the traps that result in poorly designed sites. It's for experienced web designers who have already created sites but realize that something "is missing" from their sites and want to improve them. It's for programmers and administrators who are comfortable with HTML, CGI, and Java but want to understand how to organize their web pages into a cohesive site. The authors are two of the principals of Argus Associates, a web consulting firm. At Argus, they have created information architectures for web sites and intranets of some of the largest companies in the United States, including Chrysler Corporation, Barron's, and Dow Chemical.
LCSH: Web sites / Design ; Information storage and retrieval systems / Architecture
RSWK: World Wide Web / Web-Seite / Gestaltung (GBV) ; World Wide Web / Server ; Web-Seite / Gestaltung ; World Wide Web / Informationssystem / Softwarearchitektur (BVB)
BK: 54.32 Rechnerkommunikation ; 06.74 Informationssysteme
DDC: 005.7/2 / dc21
LCC: TK5105.888.R67 1998
RVK: ST 200 Informatik / Monographien / Vernetzung, verteilte Systeme / Allgemeines, Netzmanagement ; ST 201 W78 ; ST 201 I65 ; ST 205 ; ST 252