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Croatian Cochrane Symposium: Web 2.0 and Beyond
 

Croatian Cochrane Symposium: Web 2.0 and Beyond

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Presentation given at the 3rd Croatian Cochrane Symposium

Presentation given at the 3rd Croatian Cochrane Symposium
School of Medicine, University of Split
Split, Croatia
2 April 2011

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  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
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  • Hi, I‘m Chris Mavergames and I‘m the Web Operations Manager/Information Architect for the CC.
  • Read
  • Read
  • This is the CC website around 6 years ago. As you can see, it‘s very flat. You can‘t really „do“ anything. You can read the pages, search and email the webmaster and that‘s about it.
  • Read
  • The current CC site: you can get news via RSS, bookmark the pages to your Facebook, del.icio.us, join groups, subscribe to Podcasts, etc. Very interactive (we have more coming soon including discussion forums, blogs, wikis, etc.!)
  • This is my iGoogle homepage. As you can see, I‘m here! :-) But also, this is Web 2.0 at it‘s best – classic „push“ vs. „pull“ which I‘ll discuss later. (Discuss various aspects of the page, briefly)
  • Read and elaborate slightly if necessary...
  • Read and give examples if necessary...
  • Read and act out the analogy using voice and hand gestures. HDR - high dynamic range imaging ...
  • Read
  • Discuss various aspects of CC Group page...
  • Discuss various aspects of LinkedIn profile page including what one can do here: interact with others, add them to your „network“, get answers to questions, etc.
  • Join Groups in LinkedIn
  • Add widgets to your LinkedIn profile such as Slideshare – briefly explain what Slideshare is...
  • 2Collab is Facebook for researchers...
  • 2Collab is Facebook for researchers...
  • Example of a profile page in 2Collab. You can store/share bookmarks, join groups, create groups, use tools such as tutorials, boomarking buttons for your browser, etc.
  • Read
  • Read and emphasize that this seems crazy at first!!!
  • CC twitter page. Discuss various aspects...
  • Explain how tweetdeck works...
  • Example of a relevant Twitter person to this audience...
  • Read and especially emphasize the first point and that you aren‘t meant to catch everything – ambient awareness...(German phrase?) Things making twitter better – grouping of friends, better linking, etc. Check out link!
  • Read
  • Go over various parts...
  • Go over various parts...
  • Read
  • Read
  • Example of a relevant blog. Go over various parts...
  • Another...
  • Example of a relevant Wiki...
  • A wiki that we made...
  • My blog serves as a space for me to write about my work and to get feedback and comments that help me do my job...
  • Read – ask Jacqueline to comment on last point!??
  • Read
  • Read
  • Go over...
  • Explain how it works...
  • RSS example from CC
  • This is my iGoogle homepage. As you can see, I‘m here! :-) But also, this is Web 2.0 at it‘s best – classic „push“ vs. „pull“ which I‘ll discuss later. (Discuss various aspects of the page, briefly)
  • My NCBI saved search interface. Go over various parts...
  • Search results page example...
  • Another relevant RSS example...
  • And one last example...
  • Great site for RSS feeds and great site in general! Thanks, Berci!
  • Great site for RSS feeds! Thanks, Berci!
  • Walk them through this...
  • Walk them through this...
  • Walk them through this...
  • Walk them through this...
  • Further reading
  • Allow 10 mins. or so for initial, general questions...
  • Thank you! Contact info below...

Croatian Cochrane Symposium: Web 2.0 and Beyond Croatian Cochrane Symposium: Web 2.0 and Beyond Presentation Transcript

  • Collaborating online: Web 2.0 and beyond Chris Mavergames Web Operations Manager/Information Architect The Cochrane Collaboration Croatian Symposium Split, 2 April 2011
  • Poll
    • How many of you use/have heard of the following?
    • Social networking: Facebook, LinkedIn
    • Microblogging: Twitter
    • Social bookmarking: CiteULike, del.icio.us, Connotea
    • Blogs, Wikis: medical and librarian blogs, Medpedia; Blogger, Wordpress, pbwiki (services)
    • Subscription services: RSS for anything
  • Cutting through the jargon
    • What was Web 1.0?
    • Static pages, one-way interaction
    • Searching instead of finding
    • Passive approach to web pages – pages essentially online documents
    • Hyperlinks, email lists
    • One-size-fits-all content
  • cochrane.org
  • Cutting through the jargon
    • What is different in Web 2.0?
    • Dynamic pages, participatory interactions
    • Information comes to you (push vs. pull)
    • Customization of content, saved searches (iGoogle, “My NCBI“ at Pubmed)
    • More finding (or receiving), less searching
    • Interactive pages: commenting, subscribing, posting, adding, sharing, etc.
    • All about the content (the technology gets simpler!) – “Internet as platform“
  •  
  • igoogle.com
  • Some Web 2.0 applications and tools
    • Social networking: Facebook, LinkedIn
    • Microblogging: Twitter
    • Social bookmarking: CiteULike, del.icio.us, Connotea
    • Blogs, Wikis: medical and librarian blogs, Medpedia; Blogger, Wordpress, pbwiki (services)
    • Subscription services: RSS for
      • Podcasts
      • News
      • Saved searches
  • More on Web 2.0
    • Push vs. Pull
      • Web 2.0 allows you to have information “pushed“ at you vs. you having to “pull“ it
    • Finding vs. searching
    • Via RSS, Twitterfeeds, Group updates, etc.
    • Web 2.0 keywords: interact, share, collaborate, remix
    • Internet as a platform (less downloading of software, more use of online services)
  • Web 2.0 analogies and concepts
    • An analogy:
      • Web 1.0 = static on a radio
      • Web 2.0 = provides a tuner
    • “ tuning the web“
    • “ joining the conversation, already in progress“
    • Information can be very rich (C. Shirky - flickr pages as technical manuals, “hdr“ example)
  • Social Networking services
    • Facebook, LinkedIn, 2Collab, and others
    • These services allow you to create an online profile so that you can interact with others:
      • Join groups that share your interests
      • Share links, notes, reading lists, videos, etc.
      • Comment on and discuss items shared by others
      • Use chat and messaging services
  •  
  • linkedin.com
  •  
  •  
  •  
  • 2collab.com
  •  
  • Why use these tools?
    • Networking with like-minded individuals in your field
    • Enhancing your productivity by learning from and sharing with others
    • Exploring new interests or research topics
    • Career and professional development
    • Don‘t underestimate the power of these tools!
  • Microblogging - Twitter
    • S hare short, 140-character messages (“tweets“)
    • You follow people and they follow you
    • Filtering tools for Twitter allow filtering of keywords of interest to you
    • What is he talking about? Much easier to show you!
  • twitter.com/cochranecollab
  • tweetdeck.com
  • Lists on Twitter Insert more recent shot!!!
  • Why Twitter?
    • Concept of “ambient awareness“, perfect example of ‚push‘ technology
    • You won‘t see every tweet, but you‘ll be ‚ambiently‘ aware of the conversation
    • Tweet a question, get an answer!
    • Share and find links to interesting sites
    • Search Google for “twitter apps“
    • Get Twitter on your mobile device
    • What‘s coming (hopefully) that will improve:
      • Grouping of “friends”
      • Text links in tweets
      • Allow tweeting to a grou p
      • Etc.
  • Social Bookmarking
    • del.icio.us, CiteULike, Connotea
    • Allow users to share collections of links
    • User-generated tagging
    • Like a giant bookmarks database
    • CiteULike and Connotea are specifically for scholarly references
  • citeulike.org
  • del.icio.us
  • Why use social bookmarking?
    • Discover new, relevant articles and websites
    • New links come to you via RSS or your account on these services
    • Access your bookmarks anywhere, from any browser
    • Export citations easily (CiteULike) and organize your scholarly papers
    • For traditional library setting: reference librarian can share their bookmarks easily with patrons
  • Blogs, Wikis
    • Blog (weblog): example – Laika‘s MedLiblog
    • Wiki (What I Know Is) (backronym - The word wiki , halved from the Hawaiian phrase " wiki wiki " meaning "quick „ )
      • Collaborative resource creation
      • Takes advantage of the “hive“ of people on the web all with specific knowledge
      • Medpedia
      • Fun example: twictionary
    • Blogger, Wordpress, etc. (tools for creating blogs)
    • Pbwiki.com, wetpaint.com, etc. (tools for creating wikis)
  • http://laikaspoetnik.wordpress.com/
  • http://scienceroll.com/ Insert more recent shot!!!
  • http:// www.medpedia .com/
  • http://ccreview.wikispaces.com/
  • http:// mavergames.org
  • Why use blogs?
    • Among many reasons...
    • Good summary of interesting articles in a particular field
    • Can receive updates via RSS (‚push‘)
    • Starting a blog allows you to network with other bloggers and “guest post“ on other blogs
    • Can serve as a homepage for your research work
    • And many other reasons...
    • Did you know? If your Cochrane Group uses the central system for it‘s website, blogging is an option? Ask me for details!
  • Why use wikis?
    • Among many reasons...
    • Very powerful knowledge gathering tool
    • Allows for collaborative work environments
    • Can use them for “crowd sourcing“ your work or for brainstorming ideas
    • Utilizing the “hive mind“ to gather ideas, facts
  • Subscription services: RSS
    • You can obtain the following and much more via an RSS feed (Really Simple Syndication)
      • Podcasts
      • Saved searches
      • News feeds
      • Updates to sites, collections of bookmarks, flickr photos, etc. – could be anything!
    • Google Reader, Yahoo, Bloglines, etc.
  • cochrane.org/podcasts
  •  
  • cochrane.org/rss-feeds
  • My iGoogle page
  • http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/myncbi/
  • http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/myncbi/
  • bmj.com/rss
  • http://www.guardian.co.uk/lifeandstyle/besttreatments
  • http://www.webicina.com/rss_feeds/
  • http://www.webicina.com/rss_feeds/
  • Typical Web 2.0 scenario
    • I visit Laikas MedLiblog:
    Where I find this post:
  • Typical Web 2.0 scenario
    • I visit the site:
    I subscribe to the feed:
  • Typical Web 2.0 scenario
    • I decide to tweet it:
    • I get this response via Twitter:
  • Typical Web 2.0 scenario
    • So, I visit the Facebook group and join.
    • Then, I post the following to the group page:
    • And so on...
  • Further reading
    • Visit del.icio.us/mavergames for a complete list of links from this presentation (see tag “EAHIL”)
    • Follow The Cochrane Collaboration on Twitter! twitter.com/cochranecollab
    • Follow me on Twitter! twitter.com/mavergames
    • Get news via RSS from cochrane.org/rss-feeds
    • In a few days, see slidecast of this presentation at slideshare.net/mavergames
    • Share, collaborate, remix, explore!
  • Questions?
  • Hvala! Chris Mavergames Web Operations Manager/Information Architect The Cochrane Collaboration Email: [email_address] Twitter: mavergames Blog: mavergames.net