The idea of hypertext seems to have a strong appeal to the computing community; it is for instance a far more visible topic in the popular literature than other obviously useful but less glamorous applications. A number of very different systems go under the hypertext umbrella; this chapter attempts to show what they have in common and where they may legitimately differ, making comparisons and connections with other approaches to information management and retrieval.
KeywordsPrevious Chapter Textual Unit Textual Relationship Standard Generalize Markup Language Replacement Text
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Nelson TH (1987) Computer Lib/Literary Machines. MicrosoftGoogle Scholar
- 2.Yankelovich N, Haan BJ, Meyrowitz NK. et al. (1988) Intermedia: The concept and the construction of a seamless information environment. IEEE Computer 19 (1): 1896Google Scholar
- 4.Goodman D (1988) The complete Hyper Card handbook. Bantam Computer Books, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 5.Brown PJ (1990) Guide user manual, 8th impression. Computing Laboratory, The University of CanterburyGoogle Scholar
- 6.Engelbart D (1963) A conceptual framework for the augmentation of man’s intellect. In: Howerton PW, Weeks DC (eds) Vistas in information handling. Spartan BooksGoogle Scholar
- 7.Halasz F (1988) Reflections on Notecards: Seven issues for the next generation of hypermedia systems. CACM 31 (7): 836–852Google Scholar
- 8.Akscyn R, McCracken D, Yoder E (1988) KMS: A distributed hypermedia system for managing knowledge organizations. CACM 31 (7): 820–835Google Scholar
- 9.Bush V (1945) As we may think. Atlantic Monthly. Reprinted in Computer Bulletin, March 1988, 35–40Google Scholar
- 11.Van Damm A (1988) Hypertext 1987 keynote address. CACM 31 (7): 887–895Google Scholar
- 12.Wright P (1989) But are hypertexts useful for “serious” reading? MRC Applied Psychology Unit, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
- 13.Brown PJ (1990) Hypertext: Dreams and reality. Computing Laboratory, The University of CanterburyGoogle Scholar
- 14.Ritchie I (1989) Hypertext — moving towards large volumes. Computer Journal 32 (6): 516–523Google Scholar