00 Hardcover Oxford series in human-technology interaction ZA3075 Pirolli (user interface research area, Palo Alto Research Center) describes Information Foraging Theory, a new theory about Adaptive Information Interaction that assumes people are ecologically rational and that human information-seeking mechanisms and strategies adapt to the structure of the information environments in which they operate.
What does IE stand for?
IE stands for Information Environment
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of IE
We have 33 other meanings of IE in our Acronym Attic
- Industrial Ecology
- Industrial Engineer
- Industrial Engineering
- Industrial Ethernet (extreme operating environments)
- Industry and Environment Office of UNEP
- Industry Executive
- Infective Endocarditis
- Inference Engine
- Information Element (ATMF)
- Information Engineering
Samples in periodicals archive:
This effort is aligned with Oracle's overall Global Compliance Initiative, which provides executives with the ability to monitor and control how information is being used, shared, duplicated or disseminated across dynamic information environments.
The growing access to the internet, web logs, cell phones, and e-mail by deployed Airmen is difficult to control and may make Airmen 'official' Air Force spokespersons in the public information environment whether or not they are aware of that status.
Although the Army recognizes the existence of the information environment and its importance to armed conflict, there is little consensus as to its composition and character.
The MIM program portfolio will include courses in information environments, information technology, use and users, and program management.
The existing DOD definition of IW is dysfunctional: a better concept is to consider IW as "those offensive and defensive warfighting actions in or via the information environment to control or exploit it.
Nearly 90 percent say their senior and middle managers are keenly involved in the design of the information environment, acting as members of evaluation and development teams (26 percent) and of influential steering committees (22 percent), making policy decisions (17 percent), or providing less formal input (13 percent).
Several years ago, we began the development of a new strategic plan for clinical information systems with a fundamental belief that a clinical information environment should be: * Patient-centered.