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Reframing Information Architecture.

By: Resmini, Andrea.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Human–Computer Interaction Series: Publisher: Cham : Springer International Publishing, 2014Description: 1 online resource (163 p.).ISBN: 9783319064925.Subject(s): Computer science | Human-computer interaction | Information storage and retrieval systems | User interfaces (Computer systems)Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Reframing Information ArchitectureDDC classification: 004 LOC classification: QA75.5-76.95Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- About the Editor -- Contributors -- Chapter 1 -- Information Architecture as a Discipline-A Methodological Approach -- 1.1 The Meta-Modeling Methodology (M3) -- 1.2 Information Architecture as a Scientific Discipline -- 1.3 Information Architecture has a Specific and Relevant Object of Study -- 1.4 Information Architecture is Inherently Transdisciplinary -- 1.5 Information Architecture has a Community of Researchers and Practitioners -- 1.6 Information Architecture Plays a Significant and Necessary Role in Society
1.7 Information Architecture is Experiencing a New Context and is Being Reframed -- 1.8 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 2 -- The Information Architecture of Meaning Making -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Research in Design Thinking -- 2.3 Ideation in Design Thinking -- 2.4 Prototyping in Design Thinking -- 2.5 The Practice of Information Architecture -- 2.6 Research in Information Architecture -- 2.7 Ideation in Information Architecture -- 2.8 Prototyping in Information Architecture -- 2.9 Reframing Information Architecture -- 2.9.1 Illusion 1 -- 2.9.2 Illusion 2 -- 2.9.3 Illusion 3
2.10 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 3 -- Dynamic Information Architecture-External and Internal Contexts for Reframing -- 3.1 External and Internal Drivers -- 3.1.1 External Drivers -- 3.1.2 Internal Drivers -- 3.2 Why Consider both Internal and External Drivers -- 3.3 External Drivers for Reframing -- 3.4 Evolving User Expectations and Blending User Roles -- 3.5 Evolving Data and Technology Environments -- 3.5.1 Intertwingularity -- 3.5.2 Structured Data -- 3.6 The Relationship with Data Architects and the Tech Community -- 3.6.1 Linked Data, Heterogeneous Information, and the Semantic Web
3.6.2 Heterogeneous Information -- 3.6.3 Agents -- 3.6.4 Important Societal Challenges -- 3.7 Internal Drivers for Reframing -- 3.8 Interactions with IS/Information Development Processes -- 3.9 Learning the Skills of An Information Architect -- 3.10 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 4 -- The Interplay of the Information Disciplines and Information Architecture -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 The Literature -- 4.3 The Research Approach -- 4.4 Practice in Large Organizations -- 4.5 Practice in SMEs -- 4.6 Discussion -- 4.7 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 5
A Phenomenological Approach to Understanding Information and its Objects -- 5.1 Phenomenology and Information Architecture -- 5.2 Ordering, Enframing, Provoking -- 5.3 Information Types -- 5.4 Modern Interaction Styles -- 5.5 Affordances -- 5.6 Alternate Classification Systems -- References -- Chapter 6 -- Toward a Culturally Focused Information Architecture -- 6.1 From Wired Individuals to Networked Cultures -- 6.2 The Tipping Point -- 6.3 Culture Matters -- 6.4 Culture Defined -- 6.5 The Importance of Cultural Knowledge -- 6.5.1 Explicit Cultural Knowledge -- 6.5.2 Tacit Cultural Knowledge
6.6 Interpretation & Generation
Summary: Information architecture has changed dramatically since the mid-1990s and earlier conceptions of the world and the internet being different and separate have given way to a much more complex scenario in the present day. In the post-digital world that we now inhabit the digital and the physical blend easily and our activities and usage of information takes place through multiple contexts and via multiple devices and unstable, emergent choreographies. Information architecture now is steadily growing into a channel- or medium-specific multi-disciplinary framework, with contributions coming from a
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Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- About the Editor -- Contributors -- Chapter 1 -- Information Architecture as a Discipline-A Methodological Approach -- 1.1 The Meta-Modeling Methodology (M3) -- 1.2 Information Architecture as a Scientific Discipline -- 1.3 Information Architecture has a Specific and Relevant Object of Study -- 1.4 Information Architecture is Inherently Transdisciplinary -- 1.5 Information Architecture has a Community of Researchers and Practitioners -- 1.6 Information Architecture Plays a Significant and Necessary Role in Society

1.7 Information Architecture is Experiencing a New Context and is Being Reframed -- 1.8 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 2 -- The Information Architecture of Meaning Making -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Research in Design Thinking -- 2.3 Ideation in Design Thinking -- 2.4 Prototyping in Design Thinking -- 2.5 The Practice of Information Architecture -- 2.6 Research in Information Architecture -- 2.7 Ideation in Information Architecture -- 2.8 Prototyping in Information Architecture -- 2.9 Reframing Information Architecture -- 2.9.1 Illusion 1 -- 2.9.2 Illusion 2 -- 2.9.3 Illusion 3

2.10 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 3 -- Dynamic Information Architecture-External and Internal Contexts for Reframing -- 3.1 External and Internal Drivers -- 3.1.1 External Drivers -- 3.1.2 Internal Drivers -- 3.2 Why Consider both Internal and External Drivers -- 3.3 External Drivers for Reframing -- 3.4 Evolving User Expectations and Blending User Roles -- 3.5 Evolving Data and Technology Environments -- 3.5.1 Intertwingularity -- 3.5.2 Structured Data -- 3.6 The Relationship with Data Architects and the Tech Community -- 3.6.1 Linked Data, Heterogeneous Information, and the Semantic Web

3.6.2 Heterogeneous Information -- 3.6.3 Agents -- 3.6.4 Important Societal Challenges -- 3.7 Internal Drivers for Reframing -- 3.8 Interactions with IS/Information Development Processes -- 3.9 Learning the Skills of An Information Architect -- 3.10 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 4 -- The Interplay of the Information Disciplines and Information Architecture -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 The Literature -- 4.3 The Research Approach -- 4.4 Practice in Large Organizations -- 4.5 Practice in SMEs -- 4.6 Discussion -- 4.7 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 5

A Phenomenological Approach to Understanding Information and its Objects -- 5.1 Phenomenology and Information Architecture -- 5.2 Ordering, Enframing, Provoking -- 5.3 Information Types -- 5.4 Modern Interaction Styles -- 5.5 Affordances -- 5.6 Alternate Classification Systems -- References -- Chapter 6 -- Toward a Culturally Focused Information Architecture -- 6.1 From Wired Individuals to Networked Cultures -- 6.2 The Tipping Point -- 6.3 Culture Matters -- 6.4 Culture Defined -- 6.5 The Importance of Cultural Knowledge -- 6.5.1 Explicit Cultural Knowledge -- 6.5.2 Tacit Cultural Knowledge

6.6 Interpretation & Generation

Information architecture has changed dramatically since the mid-1990s and earlier conceptions of the world and the internet being different and separate have given way to a much more complex scenario in the present day. In the post-digital world that we now inhabit the digital and the physical blend easily and our activities and usage of information takes place through multiple contexts and via multiple devices and unstable, emergent choreographies. Information architecture now is steadily growing into a channel- or medium-specific multi-disciplinary framework, with contributions coming from a

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