hypertext system


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Noun1.hypertext system - a database management system that allows strings of text (`objects') to be processed as a complex network of nodes that are linked together in an arbitrary way
object-oriented database management system - a database management system designed to manage an object-oriented database
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A pioneer in the the work done on the first hypertext system in the 1960s and the creator of the term 'hypertext', Ted Nelson credited Bush as his main influence.
The developed hypertext system (Shang, 2015) is composed of the following three main sections:
Automatic generation of hypertext system repositories: a model driven approach.
While it has been responsible for a range of technologies and processes relating to defence applications, it is best known among geeks for developing computer networking, the hypertext system and graphical user interface, things which have made modern computing and the internet a reality.
In the past decade many researchers have investigated the importance of the hypertext system to learning.
A hypertext system works like a database that stores text-based learning materials.
People often confuse the hypertext system, which makes it possible, through the digital medium, to link objects of different types, with the products (compositions?
Because the complex link and node structure awaiting users can lead them into becoming lost in hyperspace and cause them cognitive overload, navigating the hypertext system is often not an easy task, especially for novices.
In the example systems above, the end-user mechanisms are so powerful and specialized that the application which provides them is the hypertext system itself.
Our second pioneer, Ted Nelson, first began thinking about hypertext concepts around the time Vannevar Bush first wrote about them, and began designing a hypertext system around 1960 [Nelson 1998].
I am arguing that each icon-event in a hypertext system needs to be conceived in precisely this way, as a snapshot of the entire hypertext, and not just as a single isolated screen with simple links to other screens.
Now that the Web has taken over the world, it may seem to be the only hypertext system that matters, but much can be learned from the hypertext systems that went before the Web and the extensive research that was done with these systems.

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