Think the book succeeds at giving a new perspective on how concepts/ items/ knowledge are organized, yet failed to give practical ways of how human can handle the miscellaneous information world. But this is acceptable because you won't expect this philosophical book turns out to be a self-help for dummies.
The book also provides interesting contrasts with
- Andrew Keen's "The cult of the amateur" (on whether to embrace the "relativity view" of knowledge),
- Barry Schwartz's "The Paradox of Choice" (on whether the "include first and postpone organization/ filtering/ judgment later" strategy works for human psychological well-being), &
- Mark Hurst's "The Bit Literacy" (haven't started reading this one but expect it would provide ways for human to fight information overload).