DDC 23 Dewey Decimal Classification and Relative Index, Print Edition, 4 Volumes Set, May 2011, ISBN 9781910608814, OCLC, Hardcover

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This four-volume print version is the entire, updated Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC®) system. Published in 2011, this edition includes many new topics and significant updates to selected fields, new numbers informed by input with the worldwide Dewey community, revisions to several standard subdivisions, and other enhancements – all carefully incorporated to make classification and access easier than ever.
DDC 23 Dewey Decimal Classification and Relative Index, Print Edition, 4 Volumes Set,  May  2011,  ISBN 9781910608814,  OCLC,  Hardcover

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Product Details


Hardcover
Published; 23 edition (May 2011)
Language: English

 ISBN-10: 1910608815
ISBN-13: 978-1910608814

Product Dimensions: 7.9 x 6.5 x 9.5 inches
Shipping Weight: 12.2 pounds

 

A 23ª Edição impressa, publicada em meados de 2011, inclui muitos novos recursos que tornam a classificação mais fácil de usar. A edição completa de quatro volumes é publicada aproximadamente a cada sete anos.

 

The 23rd print edition, published in 2011, includes many features that make the classification easier to use. The four-volume, unabridged edition is published approximately every seven years.

 

The Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) system is a general knowledge organization tool that is continuously revised to keep pace with knowledge. The system was conceived by Melvil Dewey in 1873 and first published in 1876. The DDC is published by OCLC Online Computer Library Center, Inc. OCLC owns all copyright rights in the Dewey Decimal Classification, and licenses the system for a variety of uses.

 

The DDC is the most widely used classification system in the world. Libraries in more than 135 countries use the DDC to organize and provide access to their collections, and DDC numbers are featured in the national bibliographies of more than 60 countries. Libraries of every type apply Dewey numbers on a daily basis and share these numbers through a variety of means (including WorldCat, the OCLC Online Union Catalog). Dewey is also used for other purposes, e.g., as a browsing mechanism for resources on the web.


The DDC has been translated into over thirty languages. Translations of the latest full and abridged editions of the DDC are completed, planned, or underway in Arabic, Chinese, French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Icelandic, Italian, Korean, Norwegian, Russian, Spanish, and Vietnamese.

The Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) system was conceived to accommodate the expansion and evolution of the body of human knowledge. That's why 23 unabridged print editions and 15 abridged editions over nearly 139 years, as well as multiple Web editions since 2000 have been published—to ensure that you have current tools to manage contemporary knowledge organization projects.

 

The four-volume unabridged edition is published approximately every seven years, reflecting the time the Dewey editorial team needs to implement changes across the entire classification. The 23rd print edition, published in mid-2011, includes many new features that make the classification easier to use. The abridged edition, Abridged Edition 15, published in February 2012, and is well-suited for the classification needs of libraries with up to 20,000 titles in their collections.WebDewey and Abridged

 

WebDewey, which correspond to the unabridged and abridged print editions, are updated on a regular basis, bringing you ongoing updates implemented by the Dewey editorial team almost as soon as they occur. The Web versions also offer additional electronic functionality not available in the print editions to make your classification work more efficient.

 

The Dewey Decimal Classification—conceived by Melvil Dewey in 1873 and first published in 1876—is a general knowledge organization tool that is continuously revisedto keep pace with knowledge. The system is further extended through number building, interoperable translations, association with categorized content, and mappings to othersubject schemes. 



The DDC is the most widely used classification system in the world. Libraries in more than 138 countries use the DDC to organize and provide access to their collections, andDDC numbers are featured in the national bibliographies of more than sixty countries. Libraries of every type apply Dewey numbers on a daily basis and share these numbersthrough a variety of means (including WorldCat). Dewey is also used in a variety of applications on the web in support of categorization, browsing, and retrieval. 


The DDC has been translated into over thirty languages. Since 1988, authorized translations of the full and abridged editions of the DDC have been published or areunder way in Arabic, French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Icelandic, Indonesian, Italian, Norwegian, Russian, Spanish, Swedish, Turkish, and Vietnamese. The DDC Summaries,the top three levels of the Dewey Decimal Classification system, have been translated into Afrikaans, Arabic, Chinese, Czech, French, German, Hebrew, Italian, Norwegian,Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, Swedish, and Vietnamese. 

The main structure of the DDC is presented in the DDC Summaries in the beginning of volume 2. The first summary contains the ten main classes. The second summary containsthe hundred divisions. The third summary contains the thousand sections. The headings associated with the numbers in the summaries have been edited for browsing purposes,and do not necessarily match the complete headings found in the schedules. 


The ten main classes are:


 000 Computer science, information & general works 

100 Philosophy & psychology 

200 Religion 

300 Social sciences 

400 Language 

500 Science 

600 Technology 

700 Arts & recreation 

800 Literature 

900 History & geography 


- Class 000 is the most general class, and is used for works not limited to any one specificdiscipline, e.g., encyclopedias, newspapers, general periodicals. This class is also usedfor certain specialized disciplines that deal with knowledge and information, e.g.,computer science, library and information science, journalism. Each of the other main classes.


Classes (100–900) comprises a major discipline or group of related disciplines.


- Class 100 covers philosophy, parapsychology and occultism, and psychology.

- Class 200 is devoted to religion.

- Class 300 covers the social sciences. Class 300 includes sociology, anthropology, statistics, political science, economics, law, public administration, social problems andservices, education, commerce, communications, transportation, and customs. 
- Class 400 comprises language, linguistics, and specific languages. Literature, which is arranged by language, is found in 800.

- Class 500 is devoted to the natural sciences and mathematics.

- Class 600 is technology.

- Class 700 covers the arts: art in general, fine and decorative arts, music, and theperforming arts. Recreation, including sports and games, is also classed in 700.

- Class 800 covers literature, and includes rhetoric, prose, poetry, drama, etc. Folk literature is classed with customs in 300.

- Class 900 is devoted primarily to history and geography. A history of a specific subject is classed with the subject. 

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