A navigator is the person on board of a ship or aircraft responsible for its navigation. The navigator is not the captain, but provides the information to the captain in order to make adequate decisions. Therefore, the navigator’s primary responsibility is to be aware of the ship or aircraft’s position at all times.
A Navigator on the Internet is an object that substitutes the individual that navigates a ship or airplane to position the user in the World Wide Web.
In business there are many activities that are homologous to navigators:
-Information Technology, etc.
In order to benchmark Mozilla’s experience we would consider that it is a way to navigate the Internet providing alternatives to the “captain” in order to use the platform as a tool to develop the activity s/he has planned.
The Microsoft Internet Explorer (IE) is simpler. It provides basically a rigid navigation platform to ensure that individuals can access information. IE doesn’t pretend to be an adaptive platform. It pretends to be a simple access to the Internet. Thus it is the natural navigator for individuals who just use Internet as an access to information.
The more participative the design of the navigators, the more flexible they can work. The more flexible they are, the higher the level of the “persons” to deal with them.
Mozilla is an example that can only be benchmarked if it is experienced in real use, as well as its comparison with the Internet Explorer Concept.
This benchmark will help you design adaptive systems. The Unicist Standard allows developing flexible designs with quality assurance.
We recommend listening to John Lilly’s lecture, CEO of Mozilla. You will access the core fundamental of Mozilla’s success.
Access the lecture at: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S2771Tlr_38
Access the unicist standard contained in the Unicist Business Search Engine:
Request more information: firstname.lastname@example.org
Expert System Manager
NOTE: The Unicist Research Institute is the major research organization in the world in its specialty based on more than 3,000 researches in complexity science applied to individual, institutional and social evolution.
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