classification scheme

日本十進分類法

日本十進分類法(にほんじっしんぶんるいほう、Nippon Decimal Classification; NDC)は、日本の図書館で広く使われている図書分類法である。最新版は新訂10版(2014年12月発行)[2]。もり・きよし(森清)原編、日本図書館協会分類委員会改訂。

The Nippon Decimal Classification (NDC) or Nippon Decimal System (NDC) is a library classification based on the Dewey Decimal System. NDC was developed for mainly Japanese books and is maintained by the Japan Library Association since 1956.

Klassifikationssystem der Bibliothek

"Innerhalb der verschiedenen Hauptkategorien werden die Werke laut einem Systematikplan der Sachgebiete unterteilt. Eine abgekürzte Kopie dieses Systematikplans ist an diesem Dokument geklammert. Eine Referenzkopie befindet sich auch in der ganzen Bibliothek, am Anfang von jedem Regal.

"Within the various main categories, the works are divided according to a systematic plan of the subject areas, an abbreviated copy of this systematic plan is stuck to this document, and a reference copy is also found throughout the library, at the beginning of each shelf.

The same system according to subject areas (1 - 99) is used:
- for the main category A
- for all country groups of the main category B
- for all national legal orders of the main category C
- for the works of main category E, with differences for Islamic law (EC)

DoGi Classificazione delle materie giuridiche

[utilizzata a partire dal pubblicato 2000]

"This is the translated text of a number of notations of the DoGi classification system. It reflects the structure of the Italian law and by no means is a comparison between civil and common law families' concepts. Only main entries have been translated into English as a vehicular language, to allow foreign users to identify the broad categories of the Italian law. Where no functional equivalents have been found, entries have not been translated. This is a work in progress and it will be updated on a continuing basis."

Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification: Socio-Economic Objective

"The Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification (ANZSRC) is jointly produced by the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) and Statistics New Zealand (Statistics NZ). ANZSRC is the collective name for a set of three related classifications developed for use in the measurement and analysis of research and experimental development (R&D) undertaken in Australia and New Zealand. The three constituent classifications included in the ANZSRC are: Type of Activity (TOA), Fields of Research (FOR), and Socio-economic Objective (SEO).

Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification: Fields of Research

"The Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification (ANZSRC) is jointly produced by the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) and Statistics New Zealand (Statistics NZ). ANZSRC is the collective name for a set of three related classifications developed for use in the measurement and analysis of research and experimental development (R&D) undertaken in Australia and New Zealand. The three constituent classifications included in the ANZSRC are: Type of Activity (TOA), Fields of Research (FOR), and Socio-economic Objective (SEO).

London Education Classification

"The London Education Classification is a library classification and indexing thesaurus used at the UCL Institute of Education. It was devised by D.J. Foskett and Joy Foskett. It was devised to address deficiencies in general classification schemes in dealing with education. It was originally devised in 1963, and revised in 1974. It is a faceted classification, inspired by the work of S.R. Ranganathan and of the Classification Research Group."

Garside Classification

"The Garside Classification Scheme is one of those used in the libraries of UCL. It was devised by Kenneth Garside while he was deputy librarian there. Intellectually, it was based on the close relationship between the library and the teaching departments. The library at UCL rejected the major published classification schemes because 'none of them would generally acceptable to the teaching departments without such major modifications as would have destroyed its essential character.' Instead, it was modeled around the 'subject reading rooms' into which the collection had been divided.

Pages