I've been in meetings where easily 75% of the attendees were there for political reasons, or "just in case." There's the DB guy, the Network guy, the Internet guy the Security guy, a "representative" or two or three from a few tangential business units. I've been one of those people too, in pre-smartphone days. No wonder kids tune out...
Oh, here's a link I just found to the chart http://www.meta-synthesis.com/webbook/35_pt/pt_database.php?PT_id=164
For the Internet Database of Periodic Tables, see http://www.meta-synthesis.com/webbook/35_pt/pt_database.php?Button=Spiral+Formulations
I've done lots of database and operational planning, as I want to do this as right as I can from the start. I figured it would be something I'd be involved in for the rest of my collecting life, so no rush to bang something out and then struggle with it thereafter. I would also involve members of the interested community of likewise collectors, as an open project with qualified contributors.
Lately I've looked at a couple of the popular CMS frameworks — Joomla! and Drupal. Both would require some custom coding on my part — no big deal because they offer lots of additional handy features I wouldn't have to write. There are other maturing frameworks and methodologies that would easily do what I want.
But then I thought... How to make this site endure after I'm gone? If all goes well I'll be able to put a couple decades into it and I'm sure it would be well-appreciated by those with a collecting and historical interest in the domain, and I'm sure I could get others involved.
So my question is: What thoughts or actions have you given to preserving your web legacy, or handing it off to others, so it continues on after you can't?