The Indexer: The International Journal of Indexing
Wednesday, 19 September 2018  
Home
 
Subscribe
Buy a single issue
Online access
 
Index
Contents by category
 
Centrepieces
Non-English articles
Indexes reviewed
Ig Nobel prize winner
Collections
 
Notes for contributors
Notes for guest editors
Advertising rates
Publication data
Copyright
Contacts
 
Survey report
ICRIS (International)

Contents of past issues by category

Practice of indexing

Contents:

Article titles are followed by the authors’ names; place of appearance is indicated by volume and page numbers. The link from volume and page numbers will lead to information on publication dates thus yielding a complete reference to the article.


General

  • Lifelong indexing: freelancing and CPD. Pat F. Booth 21.2–5
  • Indexing after the millennium 3: The indexer as helmsman. Hans H. Wellisch 21.59
  • Indexing after the millennium 4: The next few years. Dorothy Thomas 21.60–1
  • Indexing after the millennium 5: Future conditional. Bella Hass Weinberg 21.62–3
  • Indexing after the millennium 8: Whatever next? Jean Simpkins 21.155
  • Broadcasting on indexing. Douglas Matthews 21.172–3
  • Kiss and tell and index. Hazel K. Bell 21.180–1
  • Quote index unquote. David Crystal 22.14–20
  • The definite article: acknowledging 'The’ in index entries. Glenda Browne 22.119–22
  • What is an index? Geraldine Beare 24.6–8
  • Why indexing? Rohan Bolton; Hilary Faulkner; Paula Peebles and Margaret Vaudrey 24.171–173
  • Editing the index: developing a method. Hilary Faulkner and Wiebke M. Light 24.197–199
  • The myth of the reusable index. Bill Johncocks 24.213–217
  • Recollections. A.R Hewitt 24.205
  • Diacritics for indexers. Gale Rhoades 26.146-147
  • A history of how we index. Shoshana Hurwitz 26.111–113
  • Building a collage for indexers and bibliographers: photo albums, mirrors, magnifying glasses and crystal balls out. Ina Fourie 27.146–151
  • It ain’t just what you say but the way that you say it: indexing a DVD. David Crystal 27.173–175
  • Interim indexes and their fate. Hazel K. Bell 28.24-25
  • Subject knowledge – how it helps take care of the business. Sylvia Coates 28.173–175
  • Key figures. John Sutherland 29.2–3
  • The art of indexing. Sandra Uschtrin in discussion with Jochen Fassbender 29.13–18
  • Occupation and authorship in The Indexer, 2000–09. Catherine Sassen 29.73–76
  • Bridging the indexer gap. Eric Sieverts 29.78
  • Index, icon, symbol: a tale of abduction. James Harbeck 29.157-160
  • Same publication + many indexers = ???. Max McMaster 30.98-100
  • Portrait of the indexer? Susan Curran 31.71-73
  • The secret lives of indexers. Judith Pascoe 31.90-95
  • Successful subheadings. Fred Leise C11:1
  • Numbers in indexing. Max McMaster C11:6
  • Footnotes, endnotes and the indexer. Mary Russell 32.18-22
  • The personality of the indexer. Hazel K. Bell 32.149-155
  • Planning (and preserving) your indexing legacy. Frances S. Lennie 34.87-89
  • The joy - and importance - of the analytical index. Francis Young 35.76-7
  • Adventures in indexing. Elena Gwynne 35.79
  • No one need ever know: the usefulness of editing checklists. Bill Johncocks 35.144-55
  • The Book Index: an experimental indexical conference report. Simone Zweifel 36.25-7

Aboutness

  • Ideas for indexing: Encyclopaedia Britannica and Great Books of the Western world. Arthur V. Coyne 11.136–40
  • Linguistics and indexing. David Crystal 14.3–7
  • Why indexing fails the researcher. Bella Hass Weinberg 16.3–6
  • Academic indexing: what’s it all about? Ross J. Todd 18.101–4
  • Subject analysis and indexing: from automated indexing to domain analysis. Hanne Albrechtsen 18.219–24
  • Is there anybody there? David Crystal 19.153–4
  • All in the mind: concept analysis in indexing. John Farrow 19.243–7
  • Reverse indexing David Crystal 26.14
  • On aboutness. Kate Mertes 35.77-8

Abstracting

  • LISA: anatomy of an abstracting service. Daphne M. Tomlinson 15.83–6
  • A bibliometric study of indexing and abstracting 1876–1976. Ming-Yueh Tsay 16.234–8
  • Library & information science vs business: a comparison of approaches to abstracting. Louise F. Spiteri 20.197–200

Alphabetization

  • Memorandum on the method of alphabetization laid down by the Draft British Standard for Indexes. Neil R. Fisk 3.93–4
  • A computer code for alphabeting. Theodore C. Hines 5.23–6
  • Indexing technical matter: some practical experience on both sides of two fences. Neil R. Fisk 6.42–7
  • The origins of the order of the letters. David Diringer 6.54–8
  • The alphabetization of prepositions in indexes. Hans H. Wellisch 12.90–2
  • Alphabetization in indexes. J. Hartley, L. Davies & P. Burnhill 12.149–53
  • Some indexing decisions in the Cambridge encyclopedia family. David Crystal 19.177–83
  • An alternative index 25.255
  • Facilitas inveniendi: the alphabetical index as a knowledge management tool. Helmut Zedelmaier 25.235-242
  • Some early guidance on arrangement and cross-referencing in an index. H. B. Wheatley C18:15
  • Alphabetico-specific indexing. Alan Walker 36.9-13

Bias

(see also Humour)

  • Bias in indexing (on John Oldmixon/Laurence Echard). M.D. Anderson 9.27–30
  • Bias in indexing (on Bernard Levin) 12.54
  • Bias in indexing (on book on prisons). H.K. Bell 13.106
  • Indexes past: Alps and sanctuaries of Piedmont and the Canton Ticino. 13.259
  • Misrepresentation — passim. 14.56
  • A Shavian index. 15.26–7
  • Sisterly indexing (on Dale and Lynne Spender). 15.167
  • Bias in indexing and loaded language. Hazel K. Bell 17.173–7
  • Scholarly search for the truth. M. Mallory & G. Moran 19.99–101
  • Whom should we aim to please? Hazel K. Bell 20.3–5
  • 'Let no damned Tory' - bias and the indexer 33.82-84

Continuing professional development (CPD)

  • Continuing professional development (CPD) and the potential of new media. Pierke Bosschieter 34.79-82
  • Continuing professional development (CPD) and online learning. Pierke Bosschieter 34.114-15
  • Continuing professional development (CPD) and online language learning. Pierke Bosschieter 34.175-6
  • Victorian Indexing Club (VIC) see Melbourne Indexers. Mary Russell and Nikki Davis 35.37-40

Ethics

Evaluation and awards

(see also Indexing societies - awards)

  • Two, B or not 2 B? Lorena A. Garloch 1.71–6
  • Some requirements of good indexes. Richard Bancroft 4.17–20
  • Criteria for awarding the Wheatley Medal 6.63–6
  • What is a good index? F.H.C. Tatham 8.23–8
  • The perfect index. John L. Thornton 8.206–9
  • The inadequacies of book indexes. Symposium 9.1–9
  • Selective indexing. Symposium 9.57–65
  • How to recognize a good index. Geoffrey Hamilton 10.49–53
  • Evaluating index systems: a review after Cranfield. John J. Regazzi 12.14–21
  • The unconventional index and its merits. William S. Heckscher 13.6–25
  • Linguistics and indexing. David Crystal 14.3–7
  • Assessing indexes. Jean Simpkins 14.179–80
  • Index, how not to. John A. Vickers 15.163–6
  • Sic, sic, sic! Jean Simpkins 16.104–5
  • Subheadings in award-winning book indexes: a quantitative evaluation. Cecelia Wittmann 17.3–6
  • Authors as their own indexers. Mary Piggott 17.161–6
  • Could still do better: the revised index to the Newman biography. John A. Vickers 17.189–90
  • Unacademic indexing. John A. Vickers 18.23–4
  • Oh, dear, what can the matter be this time? John A. Vickers 18.155–6
  • Information access or information anxiety? – an exploratory evaluation of book index features. C. Jorgensen and E.D. Liddy 20.64–8
  • AusSI Web Indexing prize. Dwight Walker 20.6–7
  • AusSI Web Indexing prizewinners. Dwight Walker 20.121–4
  • Web indexing prize 1997. Dwight Walker 21.15–18
  • A book-style index for the web: the University of Texas Policies and procedures Website. Linda Fetters 21.73–6
  • AusSI Web indexing prize 1998. Dwight Walker 21.108–10
  • Medical indexes reviewed. Pilar Wyman 21.124–6
  • The application of index entries to search and retrieval of books and book content. Michael Stelmach 21.127–31
  • Judging indexes: the criteria for a good index. David Lee 22.191–4
  • Indexing by numbers: is there scope for metrics in index evaluation? Bill Johncocks 26.158–162
  • Inter-indexer consistency (IIC) in a Persian context. Mohammad Reza Falahati Qadimi Fumani 28.12-17
  • The visual appeal of indexes: an exploration. Frances S. Lennie 28.60–67
  • The ANZSI Medal 2012: some thoughts on what makes a prize-winning index 31.35-36
  • ASI/EBSCO Publishing Award (formerly ASI/H.W. Wilson Award) 31.169-171
  • Evaluating indexes: observations on ANZSI experience. Sherrey Quinn 33.107-112
  • Melbourne indexers rate the indexes to CMoS. Mary Russell and Max McMaster 36.70–3

Health issues

  • Health trade-offs in teleworking: an exploratory study of work and health in computer home-based working. Barbara Steward 22.142–6

Humour

(see also Bias)

  • Humour in indexing. E.M. Hatt 3.60–3
  • Humorous indexes: The stuffed owl. Hazel K. Bell 6.174–5
  • A.P.H. (Herbert)’s humorous indexes. G. Norman Knight 6.108–15
  • Leacock on indexing. Peter Greig 8.201–3
  • What, no index? Constant Lambert 14.177–8
  • Sic, sic, sic! Jean Simpkins 16.104–5
  • Caliban as indexer (Hilaire Belloc). John A. Vickers 16.205
  • Lewis Carroll as indexer. Hans H. Wellisch 18.110
  • The body of a reference work in relation to its index: an analysis of Wordsmanship. Bella Hass Weinberg 20.18–22
  • An index for Thalia. Hazel K. Bell 22.147–8
  • Indexer, living with an 25.266–267
  • The 2007 Ig Nobel Prize 26.2
  • Leaves from an unusual index. 26.156-157
  • Sword swallower meets The Indexer 26.64
  • The indexer facing the cryptic text: a folly index as inspired by Jorge Luis Borges, presented as a cautionary example of over-indexing 26.68-71
  • Try under ’diabolical’. E.S. Turner 27.7
  • Amusing indexes in library science. Jeanette C. Smith 31.164-167
  • Sympathy for the Index-writer. David Crystal and Punch 32.168
  • Back of the book, back of the net: the comedy book indexes of Partridge and Toast. Paula Clarke Bain 35.18-24
  • Strange indexes indeed: the wit of Francis Wheen as author–indexer. Paula Clarke Bain 36.42–8

Indexer–author–publisher relations

  • The indexer as proof corrector. M.D. Anderson 3.163
  • Skims, ancient and modern. G. V. Carey 6.92–6
  • Why I am an indexer. Symposium 6.165–73
  • The author, the publisher and the indexer. Oliver Stallybrass 7.156–71
  • Naming the indexer. G.N. Knight & F.H.C. Tatham 7.172–4
  • Indexer-publisher relations: a two-way street. Dee Atkinson 8.172–4
  • Indexing and indexers from a publisher’s angle. Bruce Wilcock 10.92–4
  • The book, the book trade and the future. Martyn Goff 10.105–10
  • The publisher’s view of indexing. Archie Turnbull 10.203–6
  • The publisher as centaur. Archie R. Turnbull 11.73–80
  • Relations between authors and indexers. M.D. Anderson 10.137–8
  • Indexes for analysis and diagnosis. R.J. Hyman 13.177–80
  • An indexer’s suggestions to (some) publishers. M.D. Anderson 14.190
  • Naming the indexer: where credit is due. Elizabeth Wallis and Cherry Lavell 19.266–8
  • Authors’ attitudes to indexes. Symposium 14.85–7
  • Author-printer harmony with SGML. J.D. Painter 16.99–100
  • Authors as their own indexers. Mary Piggott 17.161–6
  • Submitting work on disks: authors’ stipulations. Jane Dorner 18.35–6
  • Self-indexing. T.P. Hutchinson 18.105–6
  • The author and the index. Nancy C. Mulvany 19.28–30
  • Reflections on authorship and indexing. Nancy C. Mulvany 19.241–2
  • The editor and the indexer. Liz Stalcup 7.114–17
  • Index makers of today: Michael Robertson; Michèle Clarke 19.208–9
  • Commissioning the index. James Negus 5.180
  • Indexing in the context of micro-form publishing. C.E. Chadwyck-Healey 12.73–8
  • Getting the index right — roles and responsibilities. Brenda M. Hall 13.166–72
  • What you make it — freelancing for beginners. Ann Edwards 13.239–41
  • Author-printer harmony with SGML. J.D. Painter 16.99–100
  • How I became an indexer. Symposium 16.117–22
  • A publisher’s view of indexers and indexing. Claire Andrews 16.189–91
  • How indexers operate. Symposium 17.280–2
  • The business side of indexing. Elizabeth Wallis 15.205–9
  • Publishing in the 1990s in the UK. Elizabeth Wallis 17.96–8
  • Submitting work on disks: authors’ stipulations. Jane Dorner 18.35–6
  • Whom should we aim to please? Hazel K. Bell 20.3–5
  • Indexers and publishers: their views on indexes and indexing. Andrea Frame, Part I 20.58–63; part II 20.131–4
  • Perilous powers in authorial hands. Hazel K. Bell 21.122–3
  • Working with the author. Auriol Griffith-Jones 24.16–17
  • The little extras: a customer service approach to indexing. Carolyn G. Weaver 27.9–16
  • Negotiating your way to success. John Mattock 27.17–19
  • Authors and indexing. Susan Curran 27.80–83
  • Preparing the indexing quote. Max McMaster 30.100-102
  • Measuring value: worth your pay and paid your worth. Sylvia Coates 30.191-198
  • The microeconomics of indexing. Michael E. Jackson 30.198-201
  • A publisher's job is to provide a good API for books: you can start with your index. Hugh McGuire 31.36-38
  • EPUB3 indexes and the future of indexing. Glenda Browne, Jan Wright with Michele Combs 31.110-121
  • 'The index of heightened sensations': collaboration between a skilled indexer and a creative writer to produce a special-purpose index. Lynn Jenner and Tordis Flath 32.12-15
  • An ounce of prevention: intentional communication with authors. Carol Reed 33.68-71
  • Indexing in the editorial process. Max McMaster 34.73-75
  • The future of indexing. Cheryl Landes 34.122-24
  • Should publishers invest in software for in-house indexers? A case study. Iva Cheung 36.18-19
  • Size does matter: fitting the index to the pages. Heather Ebbs 36.19-22
  • Bidding on indexing jobs via email: how to make a splash with clients. JoAnne Burek 36.118-122

Legal aspects

  • The problem of copyright: an indexer’s triumph. G. Norman Knight 7.17–18
  • Copyright in indexes 8.81–7
  • Man bytes index and (maybe) index bites man—some notes on the Data Protection Act. J. Eric Davies 14.249–53
  • Copyright for indexers. Tamara Eisenschitz 14.253–4
  • Data protection and the indexer. A. Sandison 15.24–5
  • Submitting work on disks: authors’ stipulations. Jane Dorner 18.35–6
  • Copyright and the indexer 18.163–4
  • Professional liability of indexers. Glenda Browne 20.70–3
  • Disclaimers in indexes and databases. Bella Hass Weinberg 25.114–118

Principles and techniques

  • The purpose of indexing. L.R. McColvin 1.31–5
  • Some snags in indexing. G. Norman Knight 1.104–9
  • Practical preparation of internal indexes. Clifford J. Maloney 5.81–90
  • Indexing hints for beginners. Jessica M. Kerr 5.131–2
  • The length of book indexes. M.D. Anderson 5.3–4
  • Making an index to a specified length. M.D. Anderson 7.121–2
  • Chapter headings. M.D. Anderson 6.116–18
  • Introduction to book indexing. M.D. Law 7.46–8
  • How long should an index take? Sally Coole 8.29–30
  • Index traps and pitfalls. Charles L. Bernier/C.M. Flanagan 8.224–9
  • Index specifications. Charles L. Bernier 9.9–12
  • Ethics and specifications 9.174–7
  • Emphasis indexing. Marc R. D’Alleyrand 10.70–2
  • Indexing in the mid-seventies. Robert L. Collison 10.88–92
  • ‘Official’ guidance on book indexes. L.M. Harrod 10.124–30
  • Characteristics of book indexes for subject retrieval in the humanities and social science. B. Gratch, B. Settle & P. Atherton 11.14–23
  • Lateral thinking and indexing. Edward de Bono 11.61–3
  • The human use of human indexers. Laurence Urdang 11.125–31
  • Structure in database indexing. James D. Anderson 12.3–13
  • ‘Indexes’ and ‘Indexing’ in encyclopaedias. Hans H. Wellisch 12.113–16
  • Censorship in indexing. Sheila S. Intner 14.105–8
  • Indexes for analysis and diagnosis. R.J. Hyman 13.177–80
  • The index and the indexer in ‘how to write a book’ books. Daniel Uchitelle 14.103–4
  • Indexing loose-leaf publications. Jean Simpkins 14.259–60
  • Computer-assisted indexing of loose-leaf supplements. Elizabeth M. Moys 19.283–6
  • Repagination: an exercise in creative thinking. Geraldine Beare 17.124–6
  • Repagination reconsidered. Hazel K. Bell 18.10
  • Bias in indexing and loaded language. Hazel K. Bell 17.173–7
  • The Ah!-factor. Hazel K. Bell 17.191–2
  • Cross-references in back-of-book indexes. Virgil Diodato 17.178–84
  • Duplicate entries vs. see cross-references in back-of-book indexes. Virgil Diodato 19.83–7
  • The representation of symbols in an index. Hans H. Wellisch 17.239–41
  • Name of an author! Anne B. Piternick 18.95–9
  • Academic indexing: what’s it all about? Ross J. Todd 18.101–4
  • Research in indexing: more needed? K.G.B. Bakewell 18.147–51
  • Subject analysis and indexing: from automated indexing to domain analysis. Hanne Albrechtsen 18.219–24
  • Vive la différence! The survival of the softest. Hazel K. Bell 18.231–6
  • Scholarly search for the truth. M. Mallory & G. Moran 19.99–101
  • Poetry in indexes. Dena N. Sher 19.102–4
  • Indexer—poet or pedant? John A. Vickers 19.201–2
  • Indexes: a chapter from The Chicago manual of style. Bella Hass Weinberg 19.105–9
  • On indexing The heritage of North Cyprus: a personal approach. Rosamond Hanworth 19.205–7
  • All in the mind: concept analysis in indexing. John Farrow 19.243–7
  • How we index: six ways to work. Pat Booth; Barbara Britton; Richard Raper; Gill Riordan; Jean Simpkins; John Vickers 20.89–92
  • Classified v. specific indexing: a re-examination in principle. Elizabeth M. Moys 20.135–6/153–5
  • Indexing: a work of art or a sickness beyond cure? John Sutherland 25.7–8
  • Term selection: the key to successful indexing. Zhang Qiyu 27.98–100
  • Classified versus specific entry in book indexes: guidelines for decision making. Glenda Browne 28.6-11
  • Headings in indexes: revisiting the relationship between mains and subs. Glenda Browne 28.104–107
  • Words and pictures - indexing art books: some practical experience. Joan Dearnley C13:1
  • Stop words in the filing of subheadings. Max McMaster 34.75-78
  • Pan-granularism and specificity. Fred Leise 34.147-55
  • Multiple entry points: variants and cross-references in indexes and thesauri. Heather Hedden 34.155-60
  • Diacritics for indexers revisited. Gale Rhoades 34.177-9
  • Twin Oaks Indexing Collective. Glenda Browne 35.10-18
  • Metatopic and structure. Margie Towery 35.72-4
  • Brilliantly structured indexes: a UK indexer looks at US practice. Paul Douch 35.74-5
  • Brilliantly structured indexes: US indexers (and others) also look at US practice. Janet Perlman 35.75-6
  • Term selection. Kate Mertes 36.48–55

Training and qualification

  • Training for indexing. L.M. Harrod 8.50–3
  • The education of indexers. James D. Anderson 10.131–7
  • Training in indexing. John A. Gordon 12.205–6
  • Teaching book and periodical indexing at Liverpool. K.G.B. Bakewell 12.189–94
  • Education in indexing in North America. James D. Anderson 13.92–100
  • Indexing in UK library schools: a survey. Olwen Terris 15.89–90
  • Reflections on education of professional indexers. John Simkin and Cherryl Schauder 18.19–22
  • Professionalism. John E. Simkin 20.178–81
  • Problems, some unusual (marking Book Indexing Postal Tutorials). Ann Hall 20.182–4
  • Bringing it home: learning to index books by correspondence. S. Manley and N. Harwood 20.185–7
  • Indexing as a professional activity. Elizabeth Wallis 20.189–91
  • Lifelong indexing: freelancing and CPD. Pat F. Booth. 21.2–5
  • Indexing as a career — development issues. Jill Halliday 21.64–6
  • Why indexing? Rohan Bolton; Hilary Faulkner; Paula Peebles and Margaret Vaudrey 24.171–173
  • Starting out. Jill Halliday 24.174–175
  • Diary of a trainee indexer, February 3003–May 2005. Rohan Bolton 24.175–178
  • Late bloomer: an indexer gets a start. Jane Purton 24.179–180
  • UC Berkeley Extension course; learning to index at a distance. Sylvia Coates 24.186–188
  • Mentoring scheme in Australia. Max McMaster 24.189–191
  • Educating indexers: ANZSI reviews its policies. Michael Ramsden 28.123–125
  • Portrait of an indexer: the first year. Kendra H. Millis 28.151–153
  • Globalization and the indexer: reflections from the UC Berkeley Extension course. Sylvia Coates, Heather Ebbs and Max McMaster 29.30–33
  • The revised New Zealand Mentoring Scheme. Tordis Flath 30.96-97
  • Measuring value: worth your pay and paid your worth. Sylvia Coates 30.191-198
  • Scholarly publications in Latin America: where, oh index, art thou?. Ruby Meraz Gutierrez 31.12-17
  • Newcomers: readers' comments. Adam LeBrocq, Sylvia Coates, Ann Hudson, Elena Gwynne and Linda Stumbaugh 31.62-65
  • Evaluating indexes: observations on ANZSI experience. Sherrey Quinn 33.107-112
  • Making an indexer. Frances Curry 34.112-13

Usability

  • A Joycean usability experiment. Margie Towery 26.66–67
  • The usability of academic library website indexes: an investigation. Ilana Kingsley 26.71–78
  • Libraries, librarians, indexes and indexing: should we care? Jean Weihs 26.79–82
  • From print to web: indexing for accessability. Christopher Stephen 27.76–79
  • Testing usability: ‘Experience an index usability test’ at the ASI Conference (Portland, 2009). Cheryl Landes 27.152–163
  • Controlling our vocabulary: language consistency in a library context. Mark Aaron Polger 32.32-37
  • Where is the evidence? A review of the literature on the usability of book indexes. Mary Coe 32.161-168
  • What do readers expect from book indexes and how do they use them? An exploratory user study. Mary Coe 33.90-101
  • Do we really need indexers? Bill Johncocks 34.104-109
  • Indexes behaving badly: the cobbler's children have no shoes. Mary Coe 34.170-2
  • Indexes behaving (not so) badly: the cobbler's children now have shoes, even socks! Mary Coe 35.89-90
  • Indexes behaving badly IV: the cobbler's children have, once again, lost their shoes. Mary Coe 36.23-4
  • Indexing databases for our users, not ourselves. Valerie Nesset 36.105-108
  • Structured data for online content: how indexers can help search engines. Alexandra Bell 36.101-105

Users

  • User preferences in technical indexes. John F. Drage 6.151–5
  • The uses of indexes. John L. Thornton 8.17–19
  • Teaching the young to use indexes. Cecilia Gordon 13.181–2
  • Linguistics and indexing. David Crystal 14.3–7
  • Indexes from a user’s viewpont. Alan Seal 14.111–13
  • Why indexing fails the researcher. Bella Hass Weinberg 16.3–6
  • Prestel using from the user’s point of view. Robin Yeates 16.7–10
  • User approaches to indexes. Jean Stirk 16.75–8
  • Researchers’ attitudes to newspaper indexing in Nigeria. L.O. Aina 16.97–8
  • The usefulness of indexes. Ben-Ami Lipetz 16.173–6
  • Indexing in and for Europe: a user’s perspective. Helen E. Chandler 18.92–4
  • Is there anybody there? David Crystal 19.3.153–4
  • Why postcoordination fails the searcher. Bella Hass Weinberg 19.155–9
  • Indexing in hypertext environments: the role of user models. Michael Forrester 19.249–56
  • Whom should we aim to please? Hazel K. Bell 20.3–5
  • Earning online trust. Seth A. Maislin 22.29–30
  • Let’s get usable!: usability studies for indexes. Susan C. Olason 22.91–5
  • Web 2.0 and users' expectations of indexers. Bill Johncocks 26.18–24
  • Chicken or egg theory: do we truly know how they search? Elaine Ménard 29.150–156
  • In defense of multiple indexes: or the index as learning tool. Florian Ehrensperger 31.153-158
< Prev   Next >


© 2018 The Indexer: The International Journal of Indexing
Privacy Policy | Website problems? Please contact webmaster@theindexer.org