For IT professionals, software developers, potential investors and others seeking a more in-depth understanding of the semantic and programming concepts underlying Hiveware®, GrammarApps Inc. offers the following documents for examination.
Computer supported Methodically Formed Networks (September 2008) Critical comments on decision-making during the Hurricane Katrina disaster of 2005 - a potential real-world application of Hiveware. Includes a response to an article by Denning and Hayes-Roth (see below).
Decision Making in Very Large Networks (September 2008) by Peter Denning and Rick Hayes-Roth. An article in Communications of the ACM, November 2006/Vol. 49, No. 11. A case study of FEMA decision-making during Hurricane Katrina (see above entry for Robert Tischerís comments on this article).
Technical Reference US Patent 7,124,362 (November 2010) by Robert Tischer. Using Hiveware® for Word as an embodiment of the software invention, a scenario is illustrated and commented where one author signs up a second author into a SmallBusProposal hive. Population and content delegate are fully described and related to the claims of the patent.
NOTE about Computer Science's compiler problem:
Ever since Noam Chomsky in his 1957 "Syntactic Structures" pronounced that meaning was not necessary to determine linguistic structure, software compilers have been stuck in analytic limbo. All of software's compilers today can generate intermediate code and subsequently optimized object code, but they cannot establish language meaning and associate it with object code that runs on today's von Neumann CPU architecture. This is quite sad since problems require the meaning dimension to be really solved. I liken today's software compiler to the Antikythera clockwork mechanism found by a Greek sponge diver off the tiny island of Antikythera in 1900. At first scientists thought that the ancient greek mechanism was an astronomical computer capable of predicting the positions of the sun and moon in the zodiac on any given date. Additional research has shown that the device was specifically designed to model a particular form of "epicyclic" motion. The Greeks believed in an earth-centric universe and accounted for celestial bodies' motion using elaborate models based on epicycles. (see The Economist's "The Clockwork Computer" article)
Analogous to the ancient Greeks and their earth-centric universe, Computer Scientists only believe in analytic compiling despite the fact that linguistics and therefore meaning is at the heart of designing software tools that are linguistic extensions of groups of people (who use computer tools).