General works, Computer science and Information


"Die Buchbestände der Universitätsbibliothek der TU München werden ab Erscheinungsjahr 1982 - neben der verbalen Sacherschließung mit Schlagwörtern - auch klassifikatorisch erschlossen. Als Klassifikation wird die TUM-Systematik genutzt. Die TUM-Systematik besteht aus 52 Hauptgruppen mit jeweils bis zu 999 Systemstellen. Die Hauptgruppen werden durch einen dreistelligen, mnemotechnischen Buchstabencode bezeichnet, die Unterklassen durch einen dreistelligen Zifferncode. Die Systematik ist (nicht streng) hierarchisch aufgebaut."

"The book stock of the University Library of the Technical University of Munich will be developed from the year 1982 onwards, in addition to the verbal classification of subjects by subject headings are characterized by a three-digit, mnemonic letter code, the subclasses by a three-digit numeric code, the systematic (not strictly) hierarchical. "

Systematik zur Inventarisierung kulturgeschichtlicher Bestände in Museen

"Diese sog. 'Hessische Systematik' ist eine Systematik für kulturhistorische Museen. Sie besteht aus 18 Hauptgruppen. Jede Hauptgruppe hat Untergruppen (bisher bis zu 12), und zu jeder Untergruppe werden beispielhaft Namen von konkreten Objekten angeführt, die zu dieser Untergruppe gehören."

"These so-called. 'Hessian system' is a system of cultural and historical museums. It consists of 18 main groups. Each main group has subgroups (previously up to 12), and each subgroup names are led by concrete objects example, belong to this subgroup. "

Library of Congress Classification

"The Library of Congress Classification (LCC) is a classification system that was first developed in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries to organize and arrange the book collections of the Library of Congress. Over the course of the twentieth century, the system was adopted for use by other libraries as well, especially large academic libraries in the United States. It is currently one of the most widely used library classification systems in the world.

Association for Computing Machinery Computing Classification System

"ACM's first classification system for the computing field was published in 1964. Then, in 1982, the ACM published an entirely new system. New versions based on the 1982 system followed, in 1983, 1987, 1991, and 1998. The 2012 scheme utilizes a new poly-hierarchical structure and a more in-depth approach than the 1998 version. It no longer uses the letter-and-number coding of the previous versions. The old scheme has been mapped to the new, and both the 1998 and 2012 terms are available on Citation Pages of all indexed articles in the ACM Digital Library.

Integrative Levels Classification

"The Integrative Levels Classification (ILC) is a knowledge organization system featuring experimental innovations. Although drawing from the heritage of bibliographic classifications, it is different from most of them in allowing to represent any combination of concepts without the ties of traditional disciplines. Phenomena of the world are listed in the ILC schedule according to the natural sequence of integrative levels; each concept can then be freely combined with others by meaningful relationships (facets).

Social History and Industrial Classification

"SHIC is a subject classification widely used by UK museums. It was created nearly 20 years ago by the SHIC Working Party which continues to develop it today. The first published edition appeared in 1983 and a revised second edition was published in 1993 with further updates in 1996. The Social History and Industrial Classification (SHIC) is designed to make links between a wide variety of museum material - objects, photographs, archival material, tape recordings, information files - according to the sphere of human activity with which they are primarily associated.

The Bliss Bibliographic Classification

"The Bibliographic Classification (BC2 or Bliss) is the leading example of a fully faceted classification scheme. It provides a detailed classification for use in libraries and information services of all kinds, having a broad and detailed structure and order. The vocabulary in each class is comprehensive and complemented by an exceptionally brief faceted notation considering the detail available, providing indexing to any depth the classifier wishes.

Library of Congress Subject Headings

"LCSH in this service includes all Library of Congress Subject Headings, free-floating subdivisions (topical and form), Genre/Form headings, Children's (AC) headings, and validation strings for which authority records have been created. The content includes a few name headings (personal and corporate), such as William Shakespeare, Jesus Christ, and Harvard University, and geographic headings that are added to LCSH as they are needed to establish subdivisions, provide a pattern for subdivision practice, or provide reference structure for other terms.