Literature/1991/Gloor

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Gloor, Peter A. ed. (1991). Cybermap: Yet Another Way of Navigating in Hyperspace (HYPERTEXT'91 Proceedings of the third annual ACM conference on Hypertext). New York, NY: ACM.

Authors[edit]

  • Laboratory for Computer Science, MIT

Contents[edit]

Cognitive overheads and prostheses: some issues in evaluating hypertexts
Patricia Wright pp.1-12
Industrial strength hypermedia: requirements for a large engineering enterprise
Kathryn C. Malcolm, Steven E. Poltrock, Douglas Schuler pp. 13-24
Using hypertext in selecting reusable software components
Michael L. Creech, Dennis F. Freeze, Martin L. Griss pp. 25-38
Intellectual property rights for digital library and hypertext publishing systems: an analysis of Xanadu
Pamela Samuelson, Robert J. Glushko pp. 39-50
Indexing hypertext documents in context
Guy A. Boy pp. 51-61
Identifying aggregates in hypertext structures
Rodrigo A. Botafogo, Ben Shneiderman pp. 63-74
Implementing hypertext database relationships through aggregations and exception
Yoshinori Hara, Arthur M. Keller, Gio Wiederhold pp. 75-90
Screen management in hypertext systems with rubber sheet layouts
Marc Kaltenbach, François Robillard, Claude Frasson pp. 91-105
CYBERMAP: yet another way of navigating in hyperspace
Peter A. Gloor pp. 107-121
Flying through hypertext
Patrick Lai, Udi Manber pp. 123-132
Hyperspeech: navigating in speech-only hypermedia
Barry Arons pp. 133-146
Hypermedia Templates: an author's tool
Karen Smith Catlin, L. Nancy Garrett pp. 147-160
What's Eliza doing in the Chinese room? Incoherent hyperdocuments -- and how to avoid them
Manfred Thüring, Jörg M. Haake, Jörg Hannemann pp. 161-177
ABC: a hypermedia system for artifact-based collaboration
John B. Smith, F. Donelson Smith pp. 179-192
The nested context model for hyperdocuments
Marco A. Casanova, Luiz Tucherman, Maria Julia D. Lima, José L. Rangel Netto, Noemi Rodriquez, Luiz F. G. Soares pp. 193-201
Issues in modeling a "dynamic" hypertext interface for non-hypertext systems
Michael Bieber pp. 203-217
Dynamic adaptation of hypertext structure
P. David Stotts, Richard Furuta pp. 219-231
Don't link me in: set based hypermedia for taxonomic reasoning
H. Van Dyke Parunak pp. 233-242
Architectures for volatile hypertext
Mark Bernstein, Jay David Bolter, Michael Joyce, Elli Mylonas pp. 243-260
Aquanet: a hypertext tool to hold your knowledge in place
Catherine C. Marshall, Frank G. Halasz, Russell A. Rogers, William C. Janssen, Jr. pp. 261-275
The pedagogy of computing: hypermedia in the classroom
Charles Ess pp. 277-289
Beyond the electronic book: a critique of hypertext rhetoric
Stuart Moulthrop pp. 291-298
Hypertext for the electronic library?: CORE sample results
Dennis E. Egan, Michael E. Lesk, R. Daniel Ketchum, Carol C. Lochbaum, Joel R. Remde, Michael Littman, Thomas K. Landauer pp. 299-312
HDM—a model for the design of hypertext applications
Franca Garzotto, Paolo Paolini, Daniel Schwabe pp. 313-328
Using structured types to incorporate knowledge in hypertext
Jocelyne Nanard, Marc Nanard pp. 329-343
Hypertext and structured object representation: an unifying view
Hermann Kaindl, Mikael Snaprud pp.345-358
The Nielsen ratings: hypertext reviews
Jakob Nielsen, Lynda Hardman, Anne Nicol, Nicole Yankelovich : P. 359
From Memex to hypertext: understanding the influence of Vannevar Bush
Paul Kahn, James M. Nyce, Tim Oren, Gregory Crane, Linda C. Smith, Randy Trigg, Norman Meyrowitz p. 361
Structure, navigation, and hypertext: the status of the navigation problem
Mark Bernstein, Peter J. Brown, Mark Frisse, Robert Glushko, Polle Zellweger, George Landow pp. 363-366
When worlds collide: reconciling the research, marketplace, and application views of hypertext
Robert Glushko, David Gunning, Ken Kershner, Catherine Marshall, Louis Reynolds pp. 367-368
The role of hypertext for CSCW applications
Norbert Streltz, Frank Halasz, Hiroshi Ishii, Tom Malone, Chris Neuwirth, Gary Olson pp. 369-377
Hypertext and pen computing
Norman Meyrowitz pp. 379
Storyspace as a hypertext system for writers and readers of varying ability
Michael Joyce pp. 381-387
WALT: a research environment for medical hypertext
Mark E. Frisse, Steve B. Cousins, Scott Hassan pp. 389-394
The virtual notebook system
Andrew M. Burger, Barry D. Meyer, Cindy P. Jung, Kevin B. Long pp. 395-401
Intermail: a prototype hypermedia mail system
Shari Jackson, Nicole Yankelovich pp. 405-409
Applications navigator: using hypertext to support effective scientific information exchange
Ottavia Bassetti, Daniele Pagani, Maryney Smyth pp. 411-416
The virtual notebook system: an architecture for collaborative work
Kevin Brook Long, G. Anthony Gorry pp. 417-418
Hypermedia applied to manufacturing environments
Glenna G. Gertley, Burke R. Magee pp. 419-424
Encyclopedia of software components
Brian Beckman, Bonnie Boyd, Joseph Jupin, Sheldon Shen, W. Van Snyder, Robert Tausworthe, L. Van Warren pp. 425-426
SAL: a hypermedia system
Curtis Eubanks, Yasuaki Yamagishi pp. 427-428

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Gradient-optical-illusion.svg
The shade of the bar looks invariant in isolation but variant in context, in (favor of) sharp contrast with the color gradient background, hence an innate illusion we have to reasonably interpret and overcome as well as the mirage. Such variance appearing seasonably from context to context may not only be the case with our vision but worldview in general in practice indeed, whether a priori or a posteriori. Perhaps no worldview from nowhere, without any point of view or prejudice at all!

Ogden & Richards (1923) said, "All experience ... is either enjoyed or interpreted ... or both, and very little of it escapes some degree of interpretation."

H. G. Wells (1938) said, "The human individual is born now to live in a society for which his fundamental instincts are altogether inadequate."