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Peculiarities of the translation of personal names

April 4, 2008 – 8:07 am
At first sight it may seem that the translation of the personal names into Russian is not difficult enough. The Russian translation can be rather provisional, because private names are usually translated with the help of transliteration or transcription. In modern linguistics personal names are often defined as denominative lexical units unlike the nominal words that are defined as indicators. In other words personal names have the main nominative function in order to differentiate the objects of the same type unlike the nominal names, which have the main function of naming the meaning of the word that is to connote it. Moreover naming people and geographical names are not the primary lexical units in their origin as they are formed on the basis of the nominal units.

Trace your career path

May 18, 2006 – 3:51 am
UpClose: Rafat Ali PaidContent.org's founder on blogging for the content industry By Sue Bowness Rafat Ali is the founder and editor of PaidContent.org, an independent blog for digital media and technology executives that provides the latest news and resources on all aspects of content from wireless to broadband. Using the Moveable Type blogging software, Ali started PaidContent.org in 2002 and by 2003 was awarded the European Online Journalism Award for News Weblog of the Year. Besides being a leading technology blogger, Ali is also at the forefront of the open source journalism movement, with a blog that is both a reliable news source and a viable business. IH: Trace your career path.

Electronic records as documentary evidence

April 7, 2006 – 4:04 am
Canada is working towards the development of a national guidance and standard for managing electronic records to meet evidentiary requirements in courts of law. Known as the Electronic Records as Document Evidence Standard it is slated for final and formal release in the coming weeks. The underlying philosophy of the new standard is to provide a framework for organizations to manage electronic records in a manner that will �maximize the probability of their admissibility as evidence in court.� What impact does the standard have on records and document management practices and corporate governance and risk mitigation? What is its relationship to PIPEDA and other privacy and evidential statutes? What does your enterprise need to know? Join our panel of experts as they share their perspectives on the standard and its practical implementation. Speaker(s): O Shea, Michael, The Information Professionals Beelby, Patricia, Trac Records

Information lifecycle management: Driving security & compliance for data-rich business

May 18, 2005 – 4:03 am
Comparing simple data storage to Information Lifecycle Management (ILM) is like comparing a single bus is to a city's public transportation system: one is a component that serves a purpose and the other is a comprehensive system that delivers tangible, controllable results throughout the lifecycle of the user. ILM controls how data is taken in, stored, used, shared, and eventually discarded by an organization. The data held by Canadian organizations is increasingly regulated by government, and the legal and financial value of secure corporate and personal information is forcing companies to develop a holistic methodology for information management. In this presentation, Wayne Hogan will address some of the common ILM issues for Canadian organizations. Learn about the technical structure of ILM, such as the assessment, classification, and automation of data, as well as receive an overall view of the topic. Wayne will support his presentation with compelling analogies and real-world ...

Intelligence & innovation from narrative & networking

April 18, 2005 – 4:04 am
Knowledge management initiatives are often directed towards incomplete objectives. They sometimes lack key input ingredients and, too often, they fail to balance technology with human behaviour, motivation and corporate culture. Join Alan Breakspear, President of Ibis Research Inc., for this dynamic, interactive presentation/workshop and explore ways to improve the communication and implementation of KM strategies. Learn about achievable KM outcomes, in terms of Intelligence (future-oriented strategic decision support) and Innovation (new processes, discoveries, products, services), in ways that employees and other stakeholders can readily adopt. Using case studies, he will discuss new approaches to social network analysis; the role of narrative (story and anecdote) in storing and transferring knowledge in an organization; and the interaction of people in organizations and communities as complex adaptive systems.

Order out of chaos: Creating and valuing taxonomies

April 18, 2005 – 4:03 am
With the advent of regulatory and governance directives and the burgeoning quantity and range of materials today's enterprises are newly challenged to get a grip on the organization, management and retrieval of their critical corporate data and records. How can appropriate taxonomies, file plans and classification schemes overcome these challenges? How should records and document managers begin thinking about taxonomies? What is the relationship between taxonomy and metadata? Join Denise Bruno as she answers these questions and offers tips and tricks on the methodology and process behind the creation of taxonomies and comments on their value for enterprise document management.

Are taxonomies worth the paper they are printed on?

April 6, 2005 – 4:21 am
There is nothing like a debate over the design and utility of taxonomies to get people's blood moving at the end of the day. One side will argue that taxonomies are old fashioned, expensive to create and unnecessary given today's search technology. The other camp believe that taxonomies are more critical than ever given the huge volume of information that requires context to be valuable. In the tradition begun last year, of the end of conference "bun fight", we have assembled a panel of opinionated, passionate and articulate members of both camps to debate this current and divisive issue. What's your opinion? Librarians, be sure to bring your buns! Moderator: Howarth, Lynne Panelists: Morgan, Huw, Gordon, Cindy, Vine, Rita, Taylor, Sheila,

Cybermapping the enterprise: Cybercartography, visualization and information management

April 6, 2005 – 4:21 am
For cartographers, maps and mapping are more than just tools for location finding and street addresses. Cybermapping examines how �maps� are created and used in the new information era and economy to efficiently harness the exponential growth in available information. In this unique and forward thinking presentation Dr. Fraser Taylor and Brian Eddy of the Geomatics and Cartographic Research Centre (GCRC) will explore how cybercartography may be a useful technology and method for filtering and making sense out of large volumes of information while helping enterprises visualize and understand their complex organizational structures and business processes. Speaker(s): Eddy, Brian, Carleton University, Geomatics Cartographic Research Centre Taylor, Fraser Dr., Carleton University, Geomatics Cartographic Research Centre

The power of information & knowledge: Fuelling change and service delivery in the Ontario government

April 6, 2005 – 4:20 am
Information and knowledge management play a large and evolving role in the both the public and private sectors. Governments, like their private enterprise counterparts, have embraced technology to improve the delivery of existing services. Building upon this early experience, emerging innovations have also greatly enhanced the role that information and knowledge can play in transforming what governments and private enterprises can potentially do to interact with citizens, clients, stakeholders and partners. With the increasing levels of sophistication required to implement e-Government initiatives, it is important for public sector managers to understand the drivers for these changes as well as the changing public policy environment. Nilam Bedi, Manager, Strategic Business Services of the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing will lead an informative and multifaceted panel presentation involving information and knowledge management strategists from the Office of Chief Corporate Information Office, Community Services I&IT Cluster and the Ministry of Municipal Affairs & ...

Using e-content to conduct competitive intelligence quickly and effectively

April 6, 2005 – 4:19 am
Many content and information professionals have responsibilities for providing research and insight on competitors, customers, markets, technologies and the regulatory environment to their clients. The remarkable rise of e-content - in terms of quality, quantity and diversity - means that users of the web and information-based services can provide faster, better response to their clients.Since the inception of the Information Highways Conference, the Toronto Chapter of the Society of Competitive Intelligence Professionals [SCIP] have jointly presented seminars and plenary sessions that explore and explain how leading practitioners are leverage e-Content as an effective tool for iproviding a myriad of different types of competitive intelligence. Information Highways and SCIP are pleased to present this dynamic and practical program devoted to current, up-to-date techniques and trends in using e-content to conduct competitive intelligence - quickly and effectively Moderator: Lithwick, David Panelists: Morley, Susan, Mathur, Sharad, Modjeska, Natalia, Association Sponsor: SCIP