Feel free to add a scheme to more than one subcategorization.
About link discovery or operations. See Graphs below for structure-related indices.
Having no indexing scheme is an acceptable and powerful choice provided that
Natural indices are bound to be created by people as well, but they are static. Which may require some BarnRaising. The static pages that are maintained by people may even be analogous to "towns."
Astra Site Manager, free from http://www.mercury.com/ does site maps, link checks, graphical link maps, all saveable, and it works on wikis. This thing is scary to watch as it fills my hugescreen monitor with linking fractals. -- JerryMuelver
The license was overly restrictive, so I didn't download it. As in, I am planning to write a LinkGraphView. But do you have snapshots? (By the way, I love how they made "I do not accept the license" a submission error. ;) -- SunirShah
See the "Correl Oracle" description on ZhurnalWiki at ?? for an experiment (including source code, a few hundred lines of Perl) in auto-linking, the automagical creation of Wiki cross-links among pages based on statistical co-occurrence of words and phrases. I don't claim that it's great, but it does produce better-than-random hyperlinks in my experience. --- MarkZimmermann
Yes, you're right. I guess the 'aversion to time' comes from the WikiConsensus? part of WikiNature?. You're more than welcome to change what's written to reflect your opinion more, but it should be so in the WikiNow, not dated. And the RecentChanges is just there for when you return to the wiki (after a few minutes of after days/months/years alike) and pick up where you left off.
I love meatballwiki. one of the best wiki platform.
There appears to be a real aversion to indexing by Time in many wiki communities, in spite of the fact that this is the underlying dimension of RecentChanges. Since I've personally always found it helpful, I would like to understand this 'aversion' better before I suggest adding a Time index