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	structured object representation as the central paradigm of; Kaindl(192)-347
Kernighan-Lin graph partition algorithm, 
	generating aggregations and exceptions with; Hara(173)-75
keyboard interface, 
	speech-only hypermedia alternative to; Arons(25)-134
	filtering mechanism, in Garg's abstract hypertext model; Garg(110)-390
	generating labels from in CYBERMAP; Gloor(175)-114
	role in the coordination of information systems with a dynamic hypertext interface; Bieber(182)-212
	semantics of, in Garg's abstract hypertext model; Garg(110)-390
	software component library use of; Creech(169)-27
	term definition, in mathematics of formal hypertext model; Afrati(145)-57
kiosk applications, 
	Kiosk, Hypertext'91 paper; Creech(169)-25
	Portinari project; Schwabe(12)-116
KMS (Knowledge Management System), 
	See Also classification, pioneer systems; 
	approach to hypermedia design issues; Akscyn(86)-1
	as non-linear information manager; Marshall(186)-261
	commerical hypermedia system, characteristics of; Akscyn(86)-1
	design goals; Akscyn(86)-3
	as design idea source for the Dexter hypermedia reference model; Halasz(299)-30
	as design idea source for the Dexter hypertext model; Osterbye(13)-129
	as embedded link example; Gronbaek(15)-157
	Flag taxonomy classification as monolithic system; Osterbye(13)-130
	frames, Extended Dexter model representation of; Gronbaek(15)-155
	hierarchical structure use by; Nanard(191)-330
	Hypertext '87 paper; Akscyn(86)-1
	Hypertext '89 paper; Yoder(125)-159, Schnase(127)-181
	reasons for failure to move into the mainstream; Puttress(143)-26
	See Also artificial intelligence (AI); cognitive; representation; semantic(s); 
	acquisition; Marshall(103)-253
		advantage of frame representation of hypertext nodes for; Kaindl(192)-345
		case-based, knowledge-based indexing for; Boy(171)-51
		characteristics and components of the process; Neuwirth(95)-122
		frame-based hypertext use for; Kaindl(192)-350
		hypertext value for; Kaindl(192)-346
		IARC use for; Boy(171)-52
		in CONCORDE; Hofmann(153)-166
		on-line approach in CID; Boy(171)-53
		accessing hypermedia information through; Shibata(231)-82
		dynamic hypermedia user interface use of; Shibata(231)-82
	anchor typing as method of adding additional contextual knowledge to a hypertext; Nanard(228)-51
	base; Shibata(231)-82
		building hypertext fragments from; Clitherow(135)-293
		hypertext system viewed as; Lucarella(147)-84
		systems, JANUS relationship to; Fischer(120)-105
		systems, LogicWeb compared with; Loke(23)-240
		techniques, hypertext development using; Hammwohner(97)-155
	-based systems, 
		building, advantage of frame representation of hypertext nodes for; Kaindl(192)-345
		indexing mechanism, case-based knowledge acquisition use of; Boy(171)-51
		MacWeb facilities for developing; Nanard(191)-333
		SEPIA as; Schutt(148)-98
		value of hypertext during the development of; Kaindl(192)-347
		application, DSS shell application manager handling of; Bieber(182)-206
		heterogeneous, access issues and methods; Salton(235)-131
		structuring with abstract AI-based task models; Bareiss(232)-94
		user, CYBERMAP use to provide a personalized view of the document; Gloor(175)-110
		well-structured, dynamic hypertext interface as a front end for information systems with a; Bieber(182)-211
	capturing at design time, importance of; Nanard(191)-330
	'casting in concrete' in NoteCards; Marshall(103)-267
	coherent mental representation role in creation of; Thuring(179)-164
	contextual; Hardman(39)-183
		anchor typing as method of adding contextual knowledge to hypertext; Nanard(228)-51
	control, frame-based hypertext declarative representation of; Kaindl(192)-352
	defined as elicited relationships; Nanard(191)-330
	dissemination, impact of absence of use control on; Samuelson(170)-39
	documentation use, maintained in contextual links in CID; Boy(171)-55
	embedding in links and nodes, as software architecture design principle; Arons(25)-133
	encapsulation by MacWeb; Nanard(191)-333
	factual, relating to task-oriented knowledge through MacWeb scripts; Nanard(228)-51
	hypertext structure used to contain; Nanard(191)-330
	incorporation in hypertext, using structured types,; Nanard(191)-329
	management, group; Akscyn(86)-1
	meaning of, description in the context of learning Biology; Beeman(92)-74
	normative, in engineering, intelligent hypertext for; Schwabe(150)-123
	open-ended, accessing large collections of; Salton(235)-131
	representation; Marshall(103)-253, Marshall(103)-263
		abstract hypertext model support for; Afrati(145)-54
		activities involved in the process of; Marshall(103)-254
		advantages of hypertext; Marshall(103)-267
		Agent Stories use for creating multi-threaded story structures; Sawhney(1)-2
		answering questions about a programming project with DynamicDesign; Bigelow(111)-406
		belief networks, in the Dynamic Medical Handbook project; Frisse(128)-204
		combining hypertext with; Kaindl(192)-345
		comparison of Thoth-II, NoteCards, Textnet, and Intermedia; Collier(104)-277
		developing formalisms with hypertext; Marshall(103)-254
		developing knowledge representation structures with NoteCards; Marshall(103)-254
		difficulties of representing non-lineal though; Beeman(92)-70
		dimensions of choice along the continuum; Collier(104)-277
		domain; Garg(110)-376
		educational hypermedia; De Vries(60)-1
		exploring problems in; Marshall(103)-253
		how I-SHYS results in knowledge about software process; Garg(112)-425
		hypermedia systems rich in; Cleary(4)-31
		hypertext abstraction mechanisms; Garg(110)-375
		hypertext approach to creating; Marshall(103)-254
		hypertext as a semi-formal; Kaindl(192)-346
		hypertext use for; Marshall(186)-261
		in MacWeb; Nanard(228)-51
		in Thoth-II; Collier(104)-277
		languages; Marshall(103)-254
		mechanism of TOPIC; Hammwohner(97)-161
		node and link typing for; Nanard(191)-330
		notecards as a mechanism for; Neuwirth(95)-123
		object-oriented models value for; Nanard(191)-333
		redundant methods; Marshall(103)-265
		representing hierarchical structure with semantic link types; Frisse(91)-61
		scheme; Marshall(103)-255
		Searle's Chinese room debate and the EUCLID system; Smolensky(101)-219
		See Also representation; 
		semantic nets; Collier(104)-273
		semantic parsing and; Hammwohner(97)-157
		software engineering; Garg(112)-410
		software process; Garg(112)-418
		spatial layout; Marshall(103)-266
		structure types use with an object-oriented hypertext system for; Nanard(191)-329
		writing as activity involving; Streitz(138)-343
	representation in an intelligent software hypertext system; Garg(112)-409
	rule-based, not the only kind of knowledge representable in hypertexts; Nanard(191)-330
	rules, use in KEE frame-based hypertext; Kaindl(192)-347
	structured types use for incorporating; Nanard(191)-329
		constrained, gIBIS and Germ designed to support; Marshall(186)-262
		constructing, contrasted with information management and presentation; Marshall(186)-262
		formalisms for, frames and semantic networks asstructures; Kaindl(192)-346
		graphical, term definition in Aquanet; Marshall(186)-262
		hypertext use for; Marshall(186)-261
		methods for building, in Aquanet; Marshall(186)-267
		task characteristics, Aquanet requirements developed from; Marshall(186)-263
		term definition in Aquanet; Marshall(186)-262
		virtual museum as navigation aid; Travers(124)-147
		exploring with Knowledge Weasel; Lawton(233)-106
		in hypermedia systems to facilitate problem solving; Bareiss(232)-94
	term definition, contrasted with information; Nanard(191)-330
	viewing from different perspectives, importance for writing quality; Neuwirth(95)-122
KnowledgeSet's KRS, 
	CD-ROM retrieval product; Oren(105)-293
Kon-Tiki museum, 
	ECHT '94 paper; Liestol(46)-217
KRS (Knowledge Retrieval System), 
	CD-ROM retrieval product; Oren(105)-293
	Software for IBM PC, bibliographic reference; Oren(105)-291
	WWW navigation with; Dieberger(17)-174