Re: Schemas As Anti-bodies and Dynamical Systems
A lot of processes have a human in the loop. Sometimes unavoidably. One big effect is as a transaction limiting factor. You just can't spread a virus as fast if a person has to click to make it happen, even if you can get them to do it consistently (which is hard even when it is in their best interest). ------------>Nathan On Tue, 15 Feb 2005 08:15:15 -0500, David Lyon <david.lyon@c...> wrote: > On Monday 14 February 2005 03:27 pm, Nathan Young wrote: >> Hi. >> >> In cases where I've found validation useful, the subset of documents I'm >> interested in is a much smaller and more specific set of documents than >> the set that I would like to exclude. This makes "accept if" conditions >> easier to define than "reject if" conditions. > > Yes. > >> I think in general this is the case and has led to the current state >> of document validation, but I agree that it need not always be so. > > The opposite opinion is where you have structured messaging that > is done in a small business environment where practically all the > validation is done at a human level. > > Humans nut through the a rendering of the documents, work out if the > documents make sense and reject ones that don't. Click a button to > reject it or get further information and make it go away for a while. > > One question I have is whether it is such a good idea to let the > humans in.... oh well it's all good fun... > > David > -- .:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:._.:||:. Nathan Young A: ncy1717 E: natyoung@c...
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