Introduction toSocial ReadingTechnologiesFrédéric Kaplanfrederic.kaplan@ep!.chtwitter: @frederickaplan
New social technologies(for sharing, for collaborating, for discovering)+New reading interfaces(computer, smartphone, tabl...
3important things tounderstand aboutsocial reading technologies
-1-Social reading practicesare not new.Reading and writing are not solitary activities.There are many existing social read...
-2-Social reading technologiescan be used with both paper anddigital reading interfaces.Paper in not dead. Digital reading...
-3-Social reading technologiesmay o"er an alternative tomachine-learning basedanalyticsData mining technologies will certa...
-1-Social reading practicesare not new.
The classical imagery:Reading asan asocial practice.
This classical imageryis supported by thephenomenology ofthe reading experience
Diving into a book
Reading as anintimate and privateexperienceWriter       Reader
But reading is also asocial practice.
Can you name existingsocial readingpractices?
Reading togethersynchronously
Institutionally drivensocial reading :Churchs, Schools, ...
Information drivensocial reading :newspapers, blogs ...
Reading togetherasynchronously
Book clubs, circles,cafés, libraries.
Books as social media
Readers          Documents
Readers trajectoriesin the documents space.Documents trajectoriesin the readers space.
Newsocial readingservices
focus on readers spaceNew “book-club”serviceslaunching conversations aboutbooks, discovering new booksbased on readers wit...
focus on document spaceNew “folksonomies”to classify booksEmergent tagging conventionsand vocabularies to talk aboutreadin...
focus on trajectoriesNew “geolocalization”services“check-in” in a book. Becominga “mayor” of a book. See whochecked-in bef...
-2-Social reading technologiescan be used with both paper anddigital reading interfaces.
A not so interestingdebate
You don’t have tochoose.
Books as resources
QR Code   URL
QR Code           URL      Bookmarks      comments      images      videos      sound      ...
Book page
BookmarksCommentsImagesVideosSound...
underlineshare
ExerciseDe#ne a versatileformat for describing“bookmarks”
http://www.openbookmarks.orgLaunched by James Bridle in 2010
How should werepresent a“bookmark” at a“position” in a“book” ?
“bookmark”- pointer : a position marker (like a dog-ear)- highlight : a position marker +snippet of text for the book- not...
“book”How can we identify a book ?- Book title + Book author- Book edition ISBN- Universal Work Number :OpenLibrary or Lib...
“position”- page + line + character (dep. ofan edition)- % of text- A long-enough text string (longto search)A combination...
“position”What about hierarchicaldocuments (text book,magazine, dictionaries)?What about “augmented”books ?
“position”Procedural reference systems(CHAP1:LINE-45)> #C:1:L:45(PAGE6:COMMENT4)> #P:6:CO:4(PAGE6:COMMENT4:VIDEO2)> #P:6:C...
Bookmark exchange format(e.g. by J.Bridle)    <bmxl>      <Bookmark>        <work>           <title>Ulysses</title>       ...
or... Twitter like syntax#I:9780141182803:C:1:L:45 This makes methink of http://tinyurl.com/yx2b#T:2010-12-01T15:33Z #GPS:...
-3-Social reading technologiesmay o"er an alternative tomachine-learning basedanalytics
Reading Analytics- what you read and have read (sequences ofdocuments)- when and where you read (timestamp,geolocalization...
A new gold rush...
Reading analyticsare automaticallycollectedby many ereadingservices
Self-reportingand book scrobblingservices
Vision-based bookrecognition  - Barcode recognition  - Cover recognition  - Page recognition  - Annotations recognition
Andrea Mazzei’s researchon annotation recognition
A new understandingof what reading is ...
... but an uncertain usein terms of services
Bookrecommendationsautomatic vs.user generated
The limits of usermodeling.
Content analysisAutomatic semantic analysisvs.user-driven semantic tagging
Users can invent syntacticsolutions for their own needs# twitter hashtag
Users can invent syntactic solutions for their own needs#I:9780141182803:W:3425 #PLACE:TOKYO#I:9780141182803:W:3434 #NAME:...
The limits of semanticdata mining
WRAP-UPSocial reading technologies1. are based on existing practices2. work with both printed anddigital documents3. have ...
frederic.kaplan@ep!.chtwitter:@frederickaplanhttp://fkaplan.comhttp://craft.ep!.chSemester, Master,Ph-D projects available.
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Introduction to Social Reading Technologies
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Introduction to Social Reading Technologies

2,449

Published on

0 Comments
9 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
2,449
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
5
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
44
Comments
0
Likes
9
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Introduction to Social Reading Technologies

  1. 1. Introduction toSocial ReadingTechnologiesFrédéric Kaplanfrederic.kaplan@ep!.chtwitter: @frederickaplan
  2. 2. New social technologies(for sharing, for collaborating, for discovering)+New reading interfaces(computer, smartphone, tablet, augm. paper)=Social reading technologies
  3. 3. 3important things tounderstand aboutsocial reading technologies
  4. 4. -1-Social reading practicesare not new.Reading and writing are not solitary activities.There are many existing social reading practices.There will be more.
  5. 5. -2-Social reading technologiescan be used with both paper anddigital reading interfaces.Paper in not dead. Digital reading interfaces are nice. Thisdebate is a wrong one. We can have the best of both worlds.
  6. 6. -3-Social reading technologiesmay o"er an alternative tomachine-learning basedanalyticsData mining technologies will certainly create interestingrepresentations of our reading practices, but social readingtechnologies practices may o"er more relevant services.
  7. 7. -1-Social reading practicesare not new.
  8. 8. The classical imagery:Reading asan asocial practice.
  9. 9. This classical imageryis supported by thephenomenology ofthe reading experience
  10. 10. Diving into a book
  11. 11. Reading as anintimate and privateexperienceWriter Reader
  12. 12. But reading is also asocial practice.
  13. 13. Can you name existingsocial readingpractices?
  14. 14. Reading togethersynchronously
  15. 15. Institutionally drivensocial reading :Churchs, Schools, ...
  16. 16. Information drivensocial reading :newspapers, blogs ...
  17. 17. Reading togetherasynchronously
  18. 18. Book clubs, circles,cafés, libraries.
  19. 19. Books as social media
  20. 20. Readers Documents
  21. 21. Readers trajectoriesin the documents space.Documents trajectoriesin the readers space.
  22. 22. Newsocial readingservices
  23. 23. focus on readers spaceNew “book-club”serviceslaunching conversations aboutbooks, discovering new booksbased on readers with similartaste
  24. 24. focus on document spaceNew “folksonomies”to classify booksEmergent tagging conventionsand vocabularies to talk aboutreading experiences
  25. 25. focus on trajectoriesNew “geolocalization”services“check-in” in a book. Becominga “mayor” of a book. See whochecked-in before, etc.
  26. 26. -2-Social reading technologiescan be used with both paper anddigital reading interfaces.
  27. 27. A not so interestingdebate
  28. 28. You don’t have tochoose.
  29. 29. Books as resources
  30. 30. QR Code URL
  31. 31. QR Code URL Bookmarks comments images videos sound ...
  32. 32. Book page
  33. 33. BookmarksCommentsImagesVideosSound...
  34. 34. underlineshare
  35. 35. ExerciseDe#ne a versatileformat for describing“bookmarks”
  36. 36. http://www.openbookmarks.orgLaunched by James Bridle in 2010
  37. 37. How should werepresent a“bookmark” at a“position” in a“book” ?
  38. 38. “bookmark”- pointer : a position marker (like a dog-ear)- highlight : a position marker +snippet of text for the book- note : a position marker +additional content added by thereader
  39. 39. “book”How can we identify a book ?- Book title + Book author- Book edition ISBN- Universal Work Number :OpenLibrary or LibraryThing ID- Image ? Bookcover,Bookpage ?
  40. 40. “position”- page + line + character (dep. ofan edition)- % of text- A long-enough text string (longto search)A combination of these ?
  41. 41. “position”What about hierarchicaldocuments (text book,magazine, dictionaries)?What about “augmented”books ?
  42. 42. “position”Procedural reference systems(CHAP1:LINE-45)> #C:1:L:45(PAGE6:COMMENT4)> #P:6:CO:4(PAGE6:COMMENT4:VIDEO2)> #P:6:CO:4:V:2(PAGE6:COMMENT4: VIDEO2:TIME:45)> #P:6:CO:4:V:2:T:45(PAGE6:COMMENT4:VIDEO2:WORD:3)> #P:6:CO:4:V:2:W:3(ISBN:9780141182803:CHAP1:LINE-45)> #I:9780141182803:C:1:L:45(ID: OL86344W:PTEXT:45.75:WORD:“ROBOT”)> #I:OL86344W:PT:45.75:W:ROBOT
  43. 43. Bookmark exchange format(e.g. by J.Bridle) <bmxl> <Bookmark> <work> <title>Ulysses</title> <author>James Joyce</author> <isbn>9780141182803</isbn> <id>OL86344W</id> </work> <mark> <position>123</position> <note>Stately, plump Buck Mulligan came from the stairhead</note> </mark> <meta> <timestamp>2010-12-01T15:33Z</timestamp> <latitude>51.52311534332867</latitude> <longitude>-0.08179262280464172</longitude> </meta> </Bookmark> </bmxl>
  44. 44. or... Twitter like syntax#I:9780141182803:C:1:L:45 This makes methink of http://tinyurl.com/yx2b#T:2010-12-01T15:33Z #GPS:51.52311534332867:-0.08179262280464172
  45. 45. -3-Social reading technologiesmay o"er an alternative tomachine-learning basedanalytics
  46. 46. Reading Analytics- what you read and have read (sequences ofdocuments)- when and where you read (timestamp,geolocalization)- how you read (time, eye-tracking)
  47. 47. A new gold rush...
  48. 48. Reading analyticsare automaticallycollectedby many ereadingservices
  49. 49. Self-reportingand book scrobblingservices
  50. 50. Vision-based bookrecognition - Barcode recognition - Cover recognition - Page recognition - Annotations recognition
  51. 51. Andrea Mazzei’s researchon annotation recognition
  52. 52. A new understandingof what reading is ...
  53. 53. ... but an uncertain usein terms of services
  54. 54. Bookrecommendationsautomatic vs.user generated
  55. 55. The limits of usermodeling.
  56. 56. Content analysisAutomatic semantic analysisvs.user-driven semantic tagging
  57. 57. Users can invent syntacticsolutions for their own needs# twitter hashtag
  58. 58. Users can invent syntactic solutions for their own needs#I:9780141182803:W:3425 #PLACE:TOKYO#I:9780141182803:W:3434 #NAME:NICOLASBOUVIER
  59. 59. The limits of semanticdata mining
  60. 60. WRAP-UPSocial reading technologies1. are based on existing practices2. work with both printed anddigital documents3. have potentially a higherpotential in terms of services thanmachine learning approaches
  61. 61. frederic.kaplan@ep!.chtwitter:@frederickaplanhttp://fkaplan.comhttp://craft.ep!.chSemester, Master,Ph-D projects available.
  1. A particular slide catching your eye?

    Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

×