Comments On SlideShare Their Mapping And Value Added

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Comments may add value and may not. This presentation maps comments into theirtime-value quadrants. Some comments are volatile or even leave behind residual harm. In contrast; other comments add value sooner or later and become inputs for further works.

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  • Bernard, your comments are boosters for authors. I greatly appreciate this comment. Thanks again
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  • Woooooooh !!!! It is a mammoth task my friend!! And yet extremely well-detailed and thorough !!!!! I agree with George and your response. Great work very interesting and strong useful . Thank for sharing dear Ali. Congratulations. Bernard
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  • Hello Sheereen,

    You deserve the credit for initiating the discussion on social network analysis. You deserve even more credit for highlighting a great point. Rightly, you said, and I quote, 'a presentation reflects the thoughts and knowledge of only one person, whereas discussions open the doors for creative and inspiring thoughts and ideas'.
    Once a presentation is published it becomes the property of readers. If they feel they own it then they shall not spare their valuable comments, suggestions and criticism to enhance the presentation. Many minds are bound to work better than one mind. Group discussions and feedbacks are more influential than the work of a sole author.
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  • see Ali, you are right sometimes comments can be more important than the presentation itself . A big proof is the discussion above. I strongly believe that a presentation reflects the thoughts and knowledge of only one person, whereas discussions open the doors for creative and inspring thoughts and ideas.
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  • Hello Charles,
    Your comment filled me with joy because my presentation on the value of comments drew such a valuable comment from your end and others. Your story on the shepherd using a stick is quite appealing. The shepherd started raising a stick as a boundary to block the flock of running sheep - the first sheep, apparently started jumping over the stick and so does the second and third and so on and so forth is a great reflection on the role of the first comment. It reminds me of the fish in a fish pond. A plastic boundary was placed in the middle of the pond. As the fish tried to swim to the bottom of the pond they hit the plastic board. Soon, the fish started swimming till above the board. When the portioning board was removed, the fish leader kept swimming till they reached the “edge of safety”, with the followers doing the same. The fish never realized that the partition did not exist anymore. Do we follow patterns established by the first commentator? I shall delve into this issue in my forthcoming presentation.
    Thank you, Charles, for you have been an inspirer of good ideas.
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Comments On SlideShare Their Mapping And Value Added

  1. 1. Comments on SlideShareTheir Mapping and Value-Added<br />By: Ali Anani<br />
  2. 2. Comments as Inputs<br />If I write a presentation and I get comments soon enough to modify/improve my presentation then these comments serve as inputs that yield better outputs<br />
  3. 3. Comments on Presentations<br />These are initially outputs. Readers add them after a presentation is published<br />
  4. 4. Comments on Presentations- 2<br />Only when authors or interested readers use these comments as an input for further work ….<br />
  5. 5. Comments on Presentations- 3<br />These comments gain value<br />
  6. 6. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  7. 7. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Type 1 comments<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  8. 8. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Low value as of their publication<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  9. 9. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Their value diminish very fast<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  10. 10. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Their value evaporates quickly like ether<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  11. 11. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Type 2 comments<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  12. 12. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />They hove low value today and tomorrow<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  13. 13. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Comments stick and do not fade away<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  14. 14. Comments on SlideShare<br />The Time-Value Relationship of Comments<br />High<br />Value<br />They may even have negative value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  15. 15. Comments on SlideShare<br />Type 3 comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  16. 16. Comments on SlideShare<br />Them seem of low value today, but …<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  17. 17. Comments on SlideShare<br />They gain value soon…<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  18. 18. Comments on SlideShare<br />People normally resist new idea<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  19. 19. Comments on SlideShare<br />But later on they wake up to their value<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  20. 20. Comments on SlideShare<br />Type 4 comments<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  21. 21. Comments on SlideShare<br />They have high value after a long time<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  22. 22. Comments on SlideShare<br />May be the comments are drastically different, or ..<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  23. 23. Comments on SlideShare<br />They have not been communicated well<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  24. 24. Comments on SlideShare<br />May be they are premature<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  25. 25. Comments on SlideShare<br />But they recoup their value later on<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  26. 26. Comments on SlideShare<br />Time transforms Types 3 and 4 comments into valuable inputs<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  27. 27. Comments on SlideShare<br />They become an input for great products, presentations and services<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  28. 28. Volatile Comments<br />Volatile comments (Types 1 and 2) come fast and go fast<br />They are short-lived<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  29. 29. Volatile Comments- 2<br />They come in great numbers. Their flow might at certain flow rate become chaotic<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  30. 30. Volatile Comments- 3<br />They confuse the reader and the writer<br />They have negative value added<br />High<br />Value<br />Low<br />Time<br />Early on<br />Later on<br />
  31. 31. Volatile Comments- 4<br />In which quadrant would you place comments like?<br />Thanks for sharing<br />Nice presentation<br />Well-done!<br />It not your business to write on this subject<br />
  32. 32. Comments That Are Not Comments<br />The output is never an input for the writer and the reader<br />
  33. 33. Comments That Are Comments<br />For great examples of comments that inspired me, see the comments on my presentation entitled “Human behavior Vs. clay behavior”.<br />These comments inspired with this presentation<br />

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