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XML: A Move Torwards Context Centered Computing

Who, what, where, why, when, and how. Considered the nuts and bolts of good information management by journalism professors everywhere. Journalism's first rule is, "Assume the reader knows nothing about your subject." So journalists are taught to spell out who, what, where, why, when and how in a story's first few sentences. This tells a casual reader what it's about and, hopefully, lures them into reading onward. Example: Guggenheim Robber Wasn’t Aficionado of the Arts

A man who robbed the Guggenheim museum wasn’t much interested in its works of art. Police say he stole $10,000 cash. The man, armed with a shotgun, burst into an office inside the museum, famous for its swirling architecture by Frank Lloyd Wright. It was also the scene for a fictitious police chase in this summer’s hit "Men in Black". The robbery occurred Sunday night inside the manager’s office of the second-floor café. This gives us: Who: man
What: robbed
Where: Guggenheim museum
Why: $10,000 cash
When: Sunday night
How: shotgun



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