"Dit is de zevende editie (2016) van de Justitiethesaurus opgesteld door het Wetenschappelijk Onderzoek- en Documentatiecentrum (WODC) van het ministerie van Justitie en Veiligheid. Deze thesaurus is door de directie Informatisering (DI) van het ministerie als standaard trefwoordenclassificatie vastgesteld voor het toegankelijk maken en terugvinden van Justitiƫle informatie in catalogi, documentatiebestanden en Justitiewebsites.

"This is the seventh edition (2016) of the Justice Thesaurus of the Dutch Ministry of Justice and Security."

Human-Factors Taxonomy

"This taxonomy provides a structure for identifying human factors for the purpose of scientific research and system test and evaluation. The information contained in this document is provided as guidance, not mandated as direction. This taxonomy can be considered during the planning, conduct, and analysis of human factors. The objectives of this taxonomy are to: (1) identify an extensive list of human factors, (2) promote commonality in nomenclature and units of measurement, and (3) enable the development and use of a common human-factors taxonomy for data collection and data processing.


"Thema is intended for use by all parts of the book trade: unlike other book trade subject classifications, it aims to be globally applicable. And in contrast to various library classifications that are used internationally, it is tailored for commercial use within the trade. It is a flexible standard that allows each market to retain its unique cultural voice while still presenting a unified subject hierarchy that rationalises book classification.

Weine Classification Scheme and Relative Index for Judaica Libraries

"The lack of a satisfactory classification scheme for the average Jewish library has long been a problem to the Jewish librarian. Many solutions have been suggested and attempted, with varying degrees of success. The classification scheme of the Library of Congress, which has now been adopted by most of the great scholarly Jewish libraries of the country, suffers from the drawbacks of being unknown to most of the general public.

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.