2003 has been the “year of content,” and 2004 promises even more excitement. By content I mean a “book-like collection of related information objects;” “book-like” because nearly all content carries some of the attributes of books.
For nearly 10 years, Adobe Acrobat’s Portable Document Format (PDF) has remained the undisputed standard for visually-faithful electronic renditions of print documents. With such momentum, what more could Adobe do? Not rest on its laurels.
If you work with STM publishing, sooner or later you’ll need to produce mathematical expressions, which seems simple until you try to bridge the gap between authors and production.
What happened in the past five years to divert XML from its original use, and how does this affect plans for your content today?
You know a concept has gone mainstream when you find that related products are frequently out of stock at your local discount warehouse. For me, that epiphany was prompted by—as unlikely as it may seem—paper shredders.
Let’s look at taxonomies, categorization, product creep, and XML as further differentiators in selecting a single search solution for knowledge management.
Knowledge Management is one of those terms that periodically goes in and out of favor. Whatever name you give it though, consistently capturing and reusing intellectual assets within an organization that values information-sharing is a critical