Openpedia.org > Wikipedia 3.0: The End of Google?
[ Basement Tapes] Evolving Trends » Wikipedia 3.0: The End of Google? technorati tags:Google, Wikipedia, Web 3.0
[Thinkinghomebusiness.com] Thinking Home Business :: Wikipedia: Amazing Story, Still Evolving: From browsing the Irish Blogs site today, I found an interesting Guardian Unlimited overview of the Wikipedia story. The article is not new, but it gave me a better understanding of the Wikipedia phenomenon than I'd seen previously.
[Mayhem-chaos.net] The Home of Mayhem & Chaos:blog: Of course, that has always been Wikipedia's modus operandi--that its articles are written and vetted by its community, not by an elite corps of Ph.D.s. Yet there are some who feel that while the site has a satisfying populist appeal, and may be on par with the Encyclopedia Britannica when it comes to accuracy, it still suffers from a lack of true accountability.
[Rexblog.com] rexblog.com: Rex Hammock's Weblog: Despite those caveats regarding how it should be used and scrutinized, I'm committed to the radically-opened Wikipedia model -- especially, with certain filtering and judgement tools that will no-doubt evolve. I will be writing on this topic much more in the coming weeks, I feel certain.
[Kottke.org] Technorati and the evolving corporate conversation (kottke.org): For a company that relies on aggregating content by scraping full posts from almost 8 million blogs, vetting their employees' personal writing seems like a curious (not to mention ironic and hypocritical) position for Technorati to take. Aside from this specific incident, I've noticed that blogs written by people who go to work in the blogging industry usually get updated less, are less about blogging than they were before as well, and are also less critical of blogging.
[Aelon.net - Gaming. Blog. Voila.] Joining The Flock: So, it was with some surprise that we discover that the Browser Wars are not only back again but much more interesting. While Firefox has, for the most part, got most of the
[Paul B. Hartzog] Is Collective Action Collectivism?: I agree with Howard that people conflate collective action (or phenomena) with collectivism, but we can have good or bad collectivism just as we can have good or bad liberal individualism or democracy. Moreover, even if overcoming collective action problems using cooperative technology is a new form of collectivism, my question would be “what’s wrong with that?”
[Confused Of Calcutta] Four Pillars: On expertise: And Gordon in turn was referred to Nicholson’s speech by Bill St Arnaud. The Cluetrain gang, and more particularly Doc and RageBoy and David Weinberger, have been making similar points for some years now.
[Patentanwalt Axel H. Horns' Blog on Intellectual Property Law - Patent, Trade Mark & Design] UK: Professor Richard Susskind OBE on the Future... : There are, Susskind says, all manner of vested interests at play when lawyers speak of the future, given that they are - cliche though it may be - inherently conservative and not disinterested observers. But I can also see initiatives like the Peer-to-Peer Patent Review Project in the U.S. which, whatever deficiencies it might suffer, seems to go very much into the direction indicated by Mr.
[Travelling Through The Wire] Permanent Link to The Dawn of Cognitive... : Cognitive technology is a new and evolving field which combines the interactive qualities of modern computers with the knowledge acquired by cognitive psychology to create tools that can preserve and improve our cognitive abilities. In this article, we chose to cover one of the pioneers in this field, the Israeli company CogniFit, which has developed a unique adaptive technology that enables its software to learn the users abilities, and based on this data, create a personalized cognitive training program.
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