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Information Anxiety 2 (Hayden/Que) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 4. Januar 2001

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Amazon.de

Information might want to be free; but, why should we free it? We've got enough trouble keeping track of all the petabits that already run around untethered, and risk a computer counterrevolution if we let the situation get much crazier. Information architect Richard Saul Wurman swept the field clear in 1989 with his groundbreaking book that foresaw the problems of data clutter and proposed a radical new means of organizing and presenting knowledge humanistically; for the new century, he has revised it substantially as Information Anxiety 2. This book is sparklingly clear and readable--it'd better be, after all--and offers insight not only to designers, educators, and content developers, but also to anyone who needs to communicate effectively through dense clouds of facts. If Wurman occasionally indulges in New Age-y pop psychology, his analysis is never muddy, and the more hardheaded reader will forgive him soon enough. The discussion alternates between describing the deeply stressful task of absorbing poorly organized data and exploring solutions that require a bit of rethinking, but that reward such an investment with improved understanding and, maybe, a state change from information to wisdom. We could do worse--if we don't pay attention to Wurman and his colleagues, we almost certainly will. --Rob Lightner

Synopsis

A follow up to the first edition, Information Anxiety 2 teaches critical lessons for functioning in today's Information Age. In this new book, Wurman examines how the Internet, desktop computing, and advances in digital technology have not simply enhanced access to information, but in fact have changed the way we live and work. In examining the sources of information anxiety, Wurman takes an in-depth look at how technological advances can hinder understanding and influence how business is conducted.

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Format: Taschenbuch
Nice and impressive at first but ultimately
it doesn't tell you how to do such
great things yourself nor does it prove
why some things are better.

One case in point is in the intro he seems to
say that pie charts are bad and 3d shadowed
pie charts are worse, but then he features
an article (on calories) that has, suprise,
3d pie charts.

It's a keeper and I want to pass it around but
it's not perfect.

In contrast I believe on of the "Toz on UI"
books (By Bruce Tog.... of Apple) at least
refers to studies done to "prove" that
certain ways of designing the screens are
empiracally better.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9eef1534) von 5 Sternen 28 Rezensionen
82 von 87 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9ef0c454) von 5 Sternen Information Architecture in a confident voice 28. Januar 2001
Von Andrew Otwell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Well, sure, it's good. Wurman did come up with the term Information Architecture (as he reminds us), and has some good insightful stuff to say about it. Too bad that much of this book is pretty much the same kinds of information that you find on the web about IA: Mark Hurst and Nathan Shedroff have pieces nearly identical to stuff on their sites, and there are copious quotations from familiar online voices and sources. A chapter about online commerce as "conversation" is derived pretty much wholesale from the Cluetrain Manifesto. In the end, it all pretty much boils down to listen to your customers, take some risks, ask the right questions.
Some of Wurman's opinions sound a little disingenuous in light of his own online work: a chapter which contains the standard complaints about high-bandwidth sites that don't offer useful information (useless plug-ins, over-reliance on graphics instead of text, etc) also points us to Wurman's Understanding USA web site, which starts with a Flash intro animation, is built almost solely from graphics, and even uses a Java applet in its Site Map.
It's too bad, but this really comes across as an entry-level text about presenting information in multiple contexts, including online. There's more about management style than I'd care for, and less about what kinds of visual presentations support what kinds of information. It's admirably up-to-date: it's impressive that he managed to include the Florida ballot in a book printed in November 2000, for example.
Finally, I could have done without the frequent and lengthy references to TED, Wurman's own annual conference of designers, businesspeople, and entertainers. The thing sounds like fun, but in the context of the book, the relevance is rarely clear.
83 von 90 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9ef1b42c) von 5 Sternen A Quick-and-Dirty Mishmash of Platitudes 11. Januar 2002
Von Robert T. Myers - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I am taking the unusual step of rating this book "1 star" to express my extremely high level of dissatisfaction at its quality and usefullness. There is no question that Richard Saul Wurman is a highly gifted individual, and his ACCESS books are fabulous. But this poorly-edited, disorganized book fails to capture or convey any of the insights that went into that or other successful Wurman projects.
My guess is that this project was conceived as a quickie update to the original Information Anxiety to take advantage of Internet mania, and as such much of the work was delegated to others, but without sufficient review and editing. (There are too many editing mistakes to list here, but suffice it to say that probably few books have a misspelling in the Table Of Contents as this one does -- "Informatgion" instead of "Information".)
RSW tells us that it's important to always start off with what the question is. Problem is, he doesn't follow his own advice in that book. He careens uncontrollably from gushy predictions about the future, to cataclysmic warnings of information deluge, to superficial suggestions on software and web design, to facile pop management advice, The only thread connecting all these disjointed pieces is that he strictly limits himself to talking about how important something or other is, without ever giving specific advice about how to approach it.
I am personally interested in the field of localization and globalization. So naturally I was curious as to what insight RSW brought to this area. What I found was a single, lonely page on the topic, with a few lines of simplistic patter, and a strange, unexplained diagram of various fountain pens with country names associated with each.
I am also interested in the combination of text and graphics to present information and in fact bought this book thinking it might have some insights in that regards. So I was quite happy to see in the Table of Contents a section Design in the Digital Age, summarized as "In this Digital Age we need to focus on the connections among all design elements: medium, words, pictures, and sound." Alas, true to form, all the section in question does is repeat that we need to focus on this, with no clue as how we might actually do that, nor a single example in sight. To get an idea of the poor editing quality of this book, consider the following paragraph from this section:
"Where words meet pictures meet sound creates understanding. Are you a value-based organization? A service-based organization? A quality-based organization? Are you all three? We test communication by conveying a message and having the recipient understand it, be interested in it, and remember it. Any other measure is unimportant and invalid." Does anyone else wonder how the stuff about organizations fits in here? It's just random cut-and-paste content that accidentally found its way here, never to receive the benefit of the editor's pen. Signs of rampant cut-and-pasting abound throughout the book.
Although not really the fault of the author(s), the book is also seriously dated, having come out while there was still some degree of dot-com mania going on (although the peak was passed). So you can read this book on sort of an archaeological level, to recall all the bizarre things people were saying back in those heady days. Internet refrigerators, anyone?
I probably don't need to summarize; let me simply say you are best off spending your time and money on virtually any book on this topic besides this one.
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9ef1a90c) von 5 Sternen Not as much a book as a stimulating conversation ... 9. April 2001
Von Zoran Svetlicic - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I was about to give book two stars. As several reviewers have pointed out, IA2 wanders off into superficial discussions of self-help and managerial principles, and is full of self-promotion from cover to cover (literally). You expect a conference registration card each time you turn a page.
But just as RSW must have been trembling in his black turtleneck with the prospect of receiving such a low rating on Amazon, I realized that it is precisely his ego that made the experience great. The undiluted point of view stemming from genuine interests, with ample random and not-so-random diversions, raises enough questions and opens enough doors to be more than worth the baggage.
The book is like one of those flights where you skip ordering cocktails until you pass out, because you have been seated next to someone interesting -- it requires a bit more effort, but is ultimately more rewarding too. So four it is.
15 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9ef1a600) von 5 Sternen There's Nothing New Under This Sun... 15. Juni 2001
Von Jonathan A. Magid - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I read Wurman's first Info. Anxiety years ago and hungrily gobbled up the great reviews of this sequel. The book, however, is a crashing disappointment. While Wurman evinces the appreciation for the obvious that makes all high-priced consultants worth their fees, he hasn't stretched himself with this work.
Wurman offers nothing new either to expand upon or address his theories of Information Anxiety. Strangely, I have found this book to be all but unreadable except in very short bursts. The marginalia are rarely illuminating, occasionally thought-provoking, and frequently distracting. Even the book's size, weight, and the design of it's massive-flapped cover make it difficult to handle -- issues which one would think Wurman would have addressed.
This guy's past his prime.
10 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9ef1a960) von 5 Sternen Well done at a glance but ultimately lacking 24. Juni 1997
Von Ein Kunde - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Nice and impressive at first but ultimately
it doesn't tell you how to do such
great things yourself nor does it prove
why some things are better.

One case in point is in the intro he seems to
say that pie charts are bad and 3d shadowed
pie charts are worse, but then he features
an article (on calories) that has, suprise,
3d pie charts.

It's a keeper and I want to pass it around but
it's not perfect.

In contrast I believe on of the "Toz on UI"
books (By Bruce Tog.... of Apple) at least
refers to studies done to "prove" that
certain ways of designing the screens are
empiracally better.
Waren diese Rezensionen hilfreich? Wir wollen von Ihnen hören.