From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|Look up informatics in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|
- Informatics is separate and distinct from Informetrics.
The term Informatics is used in the following areas:
- Informatics (academic field), a broad academic field encompassing computing technologies and development in their diverse relations to the human and social worlds, including applications in science, social problems, and the arts
- Computing, any goal-oriented activity requiring, benefiting from, or creating computers.
- Computer science, the theoretical study of algorithms, information and computation.
- Information science, the interdisciplinary study of the processing, management, and retrieval of information
- Informatics engineering
- Information technology, the study, design, development, implementation, support, or management of computer-based information systems
- Archival informatics
- Biodiversity informatics
- Business informatics
- Community informatics
- Computational informatics
- Development informatics
- Disease informatics
- Education informatics
- Engineering Informatics, an interdisciplinary field combining information technology (IT) and engineering concepts.
- Environmental informatics
- Evolutionary informatics
- Forest informatics
- Geoinformatics, an interdisciplinary field that uses information infrastructure to address the problems of geography and geosciences.
- Health informatics
- Irrigation informatics
- Laboratory informatics
- Legal informatics
- Materials informatics
- Medical informatics
- Music informatics
- Pervasive Informatics
- Social informatics
- Technical informatics
- Translational research informatics
- Informatics Europe, association for European PhD granting computer and information science departments
- Informatics (software company), a software company formed as a subsidiary of Dataproducts in 1962
- Informatics, is a quarterly e-Governance publication from National Informatics Center
|This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Informatics.
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