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Organizations are more and more submerged by information whose management is necessary for their activities. As a matter of fact, the globalization of flows and services has created new needs and then new activities have been developed: strategic intelligence, innovation management, knowledge capitalization, intellectual and human capital management, economic intelligence, etc. Insofar as more and more information are collected, the enterprise’s informational space does not stop to increase. In such a context, the future of organizations goes through the control of their informational space.

Related:  Knowledge Models / Concept Mapping

Concept map An Electricity Concept Map, an example of a concept map A concept map or conceptual diagram is a diagram that depicts suggested relationships between concepts.[1] It is a graphical tool that designers, engineers, technical writers, and others use to organize and structure knowledge. A concept map typically represents ideas and information as boxes or circles, which it connects with labeled arrows in a downward-branching hierarchical structure. Knowledge and Information Visualization [, 2005] Type: SoftcoverEditors: S. O. Tergan and T. KellerPages: 385Publisher: SpringerPublication Date: 2005 The Center for Graphic Facilitation From Christina Merkley: In This Educational Webinar I Share: The Benefits of Working Visually and How Adding This Skill to Your Professional Toolkit Is Just Plain Smart (and Fun!); What the Four Main Applications of Interactive-Visuals Are ... and how you can totally boost the effectiveness of your work with groups and/or individuals through them;Direct Examples From My Portfolio ...

Martin J. Eppler Please note: This is a beta version of the new dblp website.You can find the classic dblp view of this page here. Martin J. Eppler data released under the ODC-BY 1.0 license. See also our legal information page Roots of visual mapping The first is the Tree of Porphyry - a form of presentation of a taxonomy that embodies a hierarchy, much as a mind map does. Porphyry of Tyre was a Greek philosopher who lived from c.233 to c.309, C.E. . This particular example is from a Philosophy course at the University of Washington.

writing And speaking of height… Another wonderful example, more powerful as words than as an image: Jan Pen, a Dutch economist who died last year, came up with a striking way to picture inequality. Imagine people’s height being proportional to their income, so that someone with an average income is of average height. Now imagine that the entire adult population of America is walking past you in a single hour, in ascending order of income.The first passers-by, the owners of loss-making businesses, are invisible: their heads are below ground. Best tools and practices for concept mapping Last summer my interest in concept mapping was renewed when I read How Learning Works by Susan Ambrose et al.. At several points in the book they encourage higher educators to use concept maps. It has taken me a while to follow up but, with a little help from the POD List, here we go.

Publications > Concept Mapping > Concept Systems Incorporated Kane, M. & Trochim, W.M.K. (2007). Concept Mapping for Planning and Evaluation. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publication. Abstract Concept Mapping for Planning and Evaluation is a thorough, accessible guide to concept mapping for social or organizational researchers in any context.

Knowledge Models The field of Artificial Intelligence may not have produced fully intelligent machines but one of its major achievements is the development of a range of ways of representing knowledge. A thorough understanding of different knowledge representations is a vital part (arguably the vital part) of Artificial Intelligence, since the ease of solving a problem is almost completely determined by the way the problem is conceptualised and represented. The same is true for the task of communicating knowledge. Knowledge and Information Visualization This book presents current research and development work in the fields of knowledge visualization and information visualization. In addition to revised reviewed papers presented at an international workshop on Visual Artefacts for the Organization of Information and Knowledge held in Tübingen, Germany in May 2004, invited papers from leading experts are included to round off coverage of relevant aspects. The 19 chapters presented together with an introductory overview are organized in topical sections on background, knowledge visualization, information visualization, visualizing knowledge and information for fostering learning and instruction, and knowledge-oriented organization of information for fostering information use.

ITO - Road Fatalities USA This web site and the information it contains is provided as a public service by ITO World Ltd, using data supplied by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT). ITO World Ltd makes no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness, or adequacy of the contents of this web site and expressly disclaims liability for errors and omissions in the contents of this web site. No warranty of any kind, implied, expressed or statutory, including but not limited to the warranties of non-infringement of third party rights, title, merchantability, fitness for a particular purpose and freedom from computer virus, is given with respect to the contents of this web site or its links to other Internet resources.

untitled A simple particle system physics engine for processing. I've designed this to be application / domain agnostic. All this is supposed to do is let you make particles, apply forces and calculate the positions of particles over time in real-time. Anything else you need to handle yourself. Geographic information science Geographic information science or Geographical information science (GIScience) is the scientific discipline that studies data structures and computational techniques to capture, represent, process, and analyze geographic information. It can be contrasted with geographic information systems, which are software tools. British geographer Michael Goodchild has defined this area in the 1990s, and summarized its core interests, including spatial analysis, visualization, and the representation of uncertainty.[1] GIScience is conceptually related to geography, information science, computer science, geomatics and geoinformatics, but it claims the status of an independent scientific discipline.[2] Definitions[edit] Geographic Information Science (GIScience) is the basic research field that seeks to redefine geographic concepts and their use in the context of geographic information systems. GIScience also examines the impacts of GIS on individuals and society, and the influences of society on GIS.

PROJ.4 2015-05-27: IMPORTANT NOTICE! proj.4 bugs are now managed on GitHub. This Trac instance has been made read-only. Issue tracker is at: ​​ The source code can be found at: ​​