Information should be sustainable

Recycleable and reusable. Whether it's news or tweets, the last word (or note) drive out another. Logical Works allows to aggregate them like complementary layers and take a step back, opening up new perspectives.

No fat to fit with all

Designed by Gregoor van der Eyken, the pure Vanilla Logical Works JavaScript library, pattented by Hautier IP weighs 56 KB and can be used with any JavaScript frontend framework such as Angular, React, Vue.js, Svelte or none, but also on backend side with Node.js.

Overview to understand

Beyond carving possibilities, which will allow you to transform your structured note taking to be displayed in visual tools such as GoJS, Graphviz, Sketchviz, VisJS, Zoomcharts etc. (and other formats/languages such as OWL, SQL; request here for any specific) use Logical Works for interactive maps and dashboards to bind documents with headings or protagonists and describe relationships between them and gather puzzle pieces. Through a video, a presentation slide or interactively on your website by defining which users can see what.

License w/o custom development

There is no business application where you don't have to manage notes and relationships. Contact us to get a demo and assess your exact needs ranging from a bare license to support or even a custom solution.

Human intelligence is finer than AI

As an application or integrated into your own solution, Logical Works vectorizes all notes to combine them and make them permanent, therefore more relevant with a syntax affordable by a child of seven year old. Thus the Logical Works library can create several graphics from notes, whether it is coupling it with diagrams and hierarchical lists w/o temporality, or pre-tagging texts with keywords that humans can easily rebind. So, Logical Works could also be used to train AIs, but while a machine will always be able to detect signifiers such as subject and object, it will never have human finesse to connect them with a verb or relationship where the position of a comma changes radically the meaning.

It seems that perfection is reached not when there is nothing left to add, but when there is nothing left to remove

— Antoine de Saint-Exupéry Terre des Hommes, part I