June 17, 2007
Filed in Blogosphere, collaborative, neuroscience, semantic web, Technology and Software, visualizations, Web 2.0
Tags: Adobe Photoshop, bricoleuse, del.icio.us, digg, digitage, flickr, Google, Google Video, GoogleEarth, images, My Google Video, My swicki, neural architectonics, New generation social marketing, Pentel drawings, photoblog, powerpoint, PowerPoint slides, rapture of the deep internet, rhizome, search engine optimization, slideshare, slideshow presentions, social.networks, Synaptic cleft, Synaptic gap, Synaptic gasp, Technorati, youtube, zotero
June 14, 2007
Logos from Web 2.0 are caught in the web somewhere between NASA photos of deep space, science fiction landscapes of our inner space, the synapses of the brain, the virtual space that is not abstract, imagined or really real.
Web 2.0, is a term coined by Tim O’Reilly in 2004 for a series of conferences on a revivified Internet. O’Reilly (2005) in what is now considered to be his seminal article claimed that, “If Netscape was the standard bearer for Web 1.0, Google is most certainly the standard bearer for Web 2.0 (O’Reilly 2005). He contrasted Web 1.0 with Web 2.0 by citing examples: DoubleClick vs Google AdSense, Ofoto vs Flickr, Britannica Online vs Wikipedia, personal websites vs blogging, domain name speculation vs search engine optimization, page views vs cost per click, publishing vs participation, content management systems vs wikis directories (taxonomy) vs tagging (”folksonomy”) and stickiness vs syndication. The conceptual map his team devised provides a sketch of Web 2.0 showing social networking sites, wikis, communication tools, and folksonomies.
Although some argue that it does not exist as anything more than geek jargon, for this new user, it is a promising and surprising paradigm shift in the Internet and in software development. I began blogging using Web 2.0 freeware in September 2006. Numerous users like myself have access to sophisticated, ever-improving software technologies since the cost of development is shared among enthusiastic nerds and geeks (in a good way). Freeware on Web 2.0 is not proprietary by nature but is capable of generating huge profits because of the viral way in which users share in the development, marketing and growth of the product while improving connectivity and in content in the process.
Note: June 2007. This image was included in Weinreich’s slideshare album with a layer of text he added:New Generation Social Marketing. He had to resize the image to the PowerPoint format. It is credited to me in the transcript. It is fascinating how digitage such as this has a potential for producing offshoots. I am investigating the potential of slideshare for managing teaching, learning and research digitage (slides) in one place. I started to put them in my Flickr albums. Since I first created this image I have begun to use YouTube, Google docs, iGoogle and Facebook so there are several layers of text orbits to be added . . .
Key words: slideshare, academic, blog, blogging, collaboration, presentation, web2.0, powerpoint, slides, sharing presentations, slideshare, academic, collaboration, presentation, web2.0, powerpoint, slides, sharing presentations, Tim O’Reilly, wordpress.com, vastation, synaptic gasp, swicki, synapses, synaptic cleft, synaptic gap, rapture of the deep internet, photoshop, neuroscience, neural architectonics, mind-brain, googleearth, gather, frimr, flickr, digitage, delicious, cybernarcosis, cyberdelirium, cyberdeliria, creative commons, consciousness, bricoleuse, blogspot, blogging, art and science, technology, mind, Adobe Photoshop
Tim O’Reilly, 2005. “What Is Web 2.0: Design Patterns and Business Models for the Next Generation of Software”. Uploaded 09/30/2005. Accessed January 6, 2007.
Filed in Art and Science, Blogosphere, collaborative, Concepts/Ideas, folksonomy, geotagging, teaching learning and research, Technology and Software, Technology. Mind and Consciousness, virtual, Visual Arts, Visual.Arts, visualizations, Web 2.0
Tags: Adobe Photoshop, bricoleuse, connectivity, Creative Commons, cyberdelirium, del.icio.us, digg, digitage, EndNote, facebook, flickr, Gnosis, Google, Google Docs & Spreadsheets, Google Video, GoogleEarth, HTML, iGoogle, images, Learning from users, metaphorical concepts, My Google Video, My swicki, neural architectonics, New generation social marketing, noise vs. pattern, photoblog, powerpoint, PowerPoint slides, rapture of the deep internet, ReadWriteWeb, rhizome, search engine optimization, semantic markup, SEO, size/resolution, slideshare, slideshow presentions, social bookmarking, social.networks, Switch 1.04, Synaptic cleft, Synaptic gap, Synaptic gasp, tagging, Technorati, Toolbox, vastation, video, Visual Anthropology, wiki, wikipedia, XHTML, youtube, zotero
In my ongoing investigation of connectivity innovations in Web 2.0 I have uploaded shaky (longtake) videos to a YouTube oceanflynn account using the Canon PowerShot A550’s basic video clip capacity. As YouTube background I used a Flickr image adapting Escher’s rippled reflections and Davidhazy’s macro shots of water drops. Flickr images cannot be used directly with YouTube so I used the .jpg url of that image from my Speechless @ WordPress uploads. YouTube seems to limit uploads to one a day? The tags are limited and so are categories. I use travel. Uploading is very fast and easy. There may be fewer views of my slow world videos than on Google Videos. There is more room for descriptions on Google Video. I think the full upload time is longer. Both are seamlessly integrated with WordPress through a simple html-like code using  brackets instead of <> youtube = and googlevideo =
I am using Google docs as a space for note-taking related to my YouTube and Google Videos. It allows me to add images seamlessly with no problems formatting. I appreciate the ‘remove coding’ icon so I can keep coding as plain as vanilla. It helps me keep track of bibliographies and webliographies although these are also on delicious. Google docs also allows for lots of tags (folksonomy is the key to connectivity). Although these docs are often a mess of collaged text, urls and images, they help me keep track of information such as First Nations preferred names for places, evidence of benign colonialism, etc.
I uploaded some digital images from our two excursions this weekend to oceanflynn @ the Google Earth community.
Filed in Blogosphere, folksonomy, geotagging, semantic web, slow world, Technology and Software, Web 2.0
Tags: bricoleuse, connectivity, Creative Commons, cyberdelirium, cyberworld nomad, del.icio.us, Destination Guides, EndNote, ethical topography of self and the Other, facebook, flickr, Google, Google Docs & Spreadsheets, Google Video, GoogleEarth, HTML, Hudson's Bay Company, My Google Video, My swicki, rapture of the deep internet, rhizome, search engine optimization, SEO, social bookmarking, youtube
May 12, 2007
The things we do with words . . .
For awhile after I had noticed my speechless blog stats reached 10, 000 (whatever that means) I couldn’t write anymore. Weeks later when I started again the stats graph revived. I have no idea how that works.
Since October 2006 I have been able to connect Flickr, Google Docs, iGoogle homepage, Google Video, deli.cio.us, Digg, My Swicki, Facebook, wikipedia through my WordPress blog while living on an Island off the West Coast.
The widget counter on my iGoogle reminds me each day that we will be packing again soon. Somehow I hope that Speechless will provide a virtual space that even mountains can’t block.
Filed in Blogosphere, folksonomy, Technology. Mind and Consciousness, Web 2.0
Tags: Adobe Photoshop, blog stats, bricoleuse, cyberdelirium, cyberworld nomad, del.icio.us, digg, EndNote, facebook, flickr, Google, Google Docs & Spreadsheets, Google Video, human agency, My Google Video, My swicki, rapture of the deep internet, reflexivity, search engine optimization, SEO, social.networks, tagging, wikipedia