The design of a multi-media map-store/surrogate travel information system
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The design of a multi-media map-store/surrogate travel information system by Robert N. Kraft

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Published by Defense Technical Information Center in [Alexandria, Va.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Information storage and retrieval systems -- Maps.,
  • Information storage and retrieval systems -- Audio-visual materials.,
  • Information storage and retrieval systems -- Cartography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Robert N. Kraft, Dennis M. Buede, and John F. Patterson.
SeriesAD-A099 402
ContributionsBuede, Dennis M., Patterson, John F., Decisions and Designs, inc.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 microfiche (85 frames). --
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19253499M

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We present a selection of results produced in a project called Media Map. The project aims at developing an intuitive user interface to a library information system containing data on projects and publications. The user interface is a two-dimensional visual display created with the Self-Organizing Map by: 4.   Issues of Multimedia System Design Bandwidth - capacity of the transfer mechanism between source and destination. Delay - the time a multimedia unit spends in transmission from source to destination. Delay Jitter - Variation in delay delivery of data Loss Probability - the ratio of units of information that an application can afford to lose. The three functionalities of data storage, map displays, and ____ are critical parts of an intelligent Geographic Information Systems (GIS), and are used in all GIS applications. A. demographics B. hardware C. customer identification D. modeling.   Chapter Summary. This chapter provided an overview of basic security concepts and controls that can be used by administrators to secure physical devices and media.

application of geographic information systems (GIS) and digital mapping in censuses since technical developments in computer hardware and mapping software have already encouraged many statistical and census offices to move from traditional cartographic methods to digital mapping and geographic information systems. is a usability principle of design that reflects on how "the system should speak the users' language, with words, phrases and concepts familiar to the user, rather than system-oriented terms. Follow real-world conventions, making information appear in a natural and logical order. Multimedia is usually recorded and played, displayed or accessed by information content processing devices, such as computerized and electronic devices, but can also be part of a live performance. Multimedia (as an adjective) also describes electronic media devices used to store and experience multimedia content. Multimedia is distinguished from mixed media in fine art; by including audio, for. An Introduction To Geographical Information Systems (GIS) What is a Geographical Information System? A Geographical Information System is a collection of spatially referenced data (i.e. data that have locations attached to them) and the tools required to work with the data.

Geographic Information System (GIS) A set of computer tools used to capture, store, transform, analyze, and display geographic data. Geoid. The actual shape of the earth, which is rough and oblate, or slightly squashed; the earth's circumference is longer around the equator then it along the meridians, form north-south circumference. Information and Creative Technology 21 Qualification structure of the Pearson BTEC Level 1/Level 2 First Diploma in Information and Creative Technology (Computer Science) 23 Qualification structure of the Pearson BTEC Level 1/Level 2 First Diploma in Information and Creative Technology (Systems Development and Support) Interactive media, also called interactive multimedia, any computer-delivered electronic system that allows the user to control, combine, and manipulate different types of media, such as text, sound, video, computer graphics, and ctive media integrate computer, memory storage, digital (binary) data, telephone, television, and other information technologies. Maps clarify. Maps reveal the invisible. Maps inform the future. Regardless of the reason, maps capture the imagination of people around the world. As one of the most trusted forms of information, map makers and geographic information system (GIS) practitioners hold a considerable amount of power and influence (Wood ; Monmonier ). Wood.