Subscribe to LIS Links Free Alert

Anybody know about the term "information iceberg"?

Views: 2466

Reply to This

Replies to This Forum

pl. check the article.

Attachments:

Good paper

Lets understand what an iceberg is. A piece of land that has 80% of its landmass invisible i.e. under water and 20 % that is visible or above water. Clearly information iceberg means information that is less visible more invisible. 

Right 

What's the difference between 'Deep web' and 'Iceberg' ? Aren't they the same?

Deep web is an instance of info iceberg. Information Iceberg in general refers to any body of information which has a large portion of its data set undiscoverable to a regular seeker. Deep web refers to the part of internet that is not accessible with a regular search engine. 

Please mujhe iska answer de with proof mujhe answer challenge karna h

please vineet

In the content of business, companies have inadequate visibility of “real demand”. Real demand means the demand in the final market. Real demands are hidden from the view and all we tend to see the orders.  Real orders are only a part of total requirements of the customers. In the content of information need assessment and requirement, we (Librarians) view only small part of total requirement or demand i.e. Information Iceberg

thank u so much for the information friends......

Lets understand what an iceberg is. A piece of land that has 80% of its landmass invisible i.e. under water and 20 % that is visible or above water. Clearly information iceberg means information that is less visible more invisible. 

Dear Colleagues,

Information IceBerG: The more you know, the better the documentation you’ll generate. The writer’s knowledge base is like an iceberg: three-quarters of what you learn will not appear in the finished draft(article, chapter, paper etc.), but having that deep foundation will enable you to ask the right questions and address the right issues.

RSS

© 2018   Created by Badan Barman.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service