In the first installment of this micro series I tried to make the point that different content paradigms are here for a reason and that the very fact of life should be accepted, not ignored.
Each paradigm organizes content in its own way, either using a set of tables, a hierarchy of object classes, a tree-like structure, graphs (semantic networks), or just as natural language text.
What is also worth noting is that the different paradigms can deal with different levels of irregularity. That is \
(This is a tangential, marginally interesting write-up of a more holistic view of content, i.e. the material most of us are dealing with here. The Topic Map aspect will hopefully become clearer in a later instalment.)
Every modern enterprise maintains its core data in some database, most commonly a relational one. In the world of database designers, all relevant enterprise information should be maintained in such structured form. This is then also the main objective of conventional
Ok, my wife convinced me (actually talked into, but I would never admit that) to buy one of these shiny LCD screens. We actually have no TV set - just having moved from the boring country back to Europe - so buying one, eventually makes sense.
As long as we do not have to watch TV, that is. After 8 years TV in Australia I've had enough of it for a while.
I have absolutely no idea about LCD screens and what the myriad of 4-letter acronyms of the month mean. Which implies a lot of online research, and digging through the databases of various online shops.