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Web 2.0
 

Web 2.0

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Web 2.0 applications:

Web 2.0 applications:
Social Networks
Wikis
Blogs
Web Feeding (RSS)
Video Sharing
Photo Sharing
Slide Sharing
Byond Web 2.0: Web 3.0

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    Web 2.0 Web 2.0 Presentation Transcript

    • Applications
    •  
    •  
      • Introduction.
      • Web 2.0 is a trend in the use of World Wide Web technology and web design that aims to facilitate creativity, information sharing, and, most notably, collaboration among users. These concepts have led to the development and evolution of web-based communities and hosted services, such as social-networking sites, wikis, blogs, folksonomies,Video Sharing, Web Feed , Photo Sharing, Slide Sharing . The term became notable after the first O'Reilly Media Web 2.0 conference in 2004. Although the term suggests a new version of the World Wide Web, it does not refer to an update to any technical specifications, but to changes in the ways software developers and end-users use webs. According to Tim O'Reilly.
      • Characteristics:
        • Web-based Social Software
        • Forever Beta
        • Participation not Publishing: Blogs
        • Radical Trust: Wikis
    •  
    •  
      • A social network service uses software to build online social networks for communities of people who share interests and activities or who are interested in exploring the interests and activities of others.
      • Example: Facebook
      • Facebook is a social networking website launched on February 4, 2004. The website is owned and operated by Facebook, Inc., the privately held parent company of the website. The free-access website allows users to join networks, such as a school.
      • URL: www.facebook.com
      • Founder: Mark Zuckerberg.
      • Starting: in February 2004 while attending Harvard University.
      • Microsoft announced on October 24, 2007 it had bought a 1.6% share of Facebook for $246 million.
    •  
      • A wiki is a collection of web pages designed to enable anyone who accesses it to contribute or modify content, using a simplified markup language. Wikis are often used to create collaborative websites and to power community websites
      • Example: Wikipedia
      • Wikipedia is open content encyclopedia project operated by the non-profit Wikimedia Foundation. Its name is a blend of the words wiki (a technology for creating collaborative websites) and encyclopedia.
      • URL: www.wikipedia.org
      • By 2007, Wikipedia had over 9 million articles, with 253 language editions, making it the largest encyclopedia ever assembled.
      • Top 10 sites on the web: the 7 th place (May 2008)
      • The foundation spent $2 million of donor money in 2007 toward site maintenance costs.
      • Credibility, Accuracy, and destructivity issues.
    •  
      • A blog (an abridgment of the term web log) is a website, usually maintained by an individual, with regular entries of commentary, descriptions of events, or other material such as graphics or video.
      • Example: Al Frhan (Personal)
      • Alfarhan’s blog it is blog about Saudi Arabian pedant Fouad Al-Farhan he is remains in detention for refusing to apologize for his writings critical of corruption and lack of freedom Saudi Arabia.
      • URL: www.alfarhan.org
      • As of December 2007, blog search engine Technorati was tracking more than 112 million blogs.
      • Blogging becomes a political force.
      • Blogging becomes mainstream.
      • Rise in popularity.
      • Many blogs provide commentary or news on a particular subject.
    •  
      • Folksonomy (also known as collaborative tagging, social classification, social indexing, and social tagging) is the practice and method of collaboratively creating and managing tags to annotate and categorize content. In contrast to traditional subject indexing, metadata is generated not only by experts but also by creators and consumers of the content.
      • Example: del.icio.us
      • Del.icio.us (pronounced "delicious") is a social bookmarking web service for storing, sharing, and discovering web bookmarks.
      • URL: del.icio.us
      • Acquired by Yahoo! in 2005. It has more than three million users and 100 million bookmarked URLs
      • Various guesses suggest it was sold for somewhere between US$15 million and US$30 million.
    •  
    • A video hosting service, also said a video sharing service allows individuals to upload video clips to an Internet website. The video host will then store the video on its server, and show the individual different types of code to allow others to view this video. Because many users do not have personal web space Example: YouTube YouTube is a video sharing website where users can upload, view and share video clips. YouTube was created in mid-February 2005 by three former PayPal employees. URL: www.youtube.com
      • In July 2006, that more than 100 million videos were being watched every day.
      • 2.5 billion videos were watched in June 2006.
      • 50,000 videos were being added per day in May 2006, this increased to 65,000 by July.
      • In January 2008 alone, nearly 79 million users watched over 3 billion videos on YouTube.
      • It is estimated that in 2007, YouTube consumed as much bandwidth as the entire Internet in 2000 ( 200 terabytes a day adds up to 6 petabyte per month)
    •  
      • A web feed (or news feed) is a data format used for providing users with frequently updated content. Content distributors syndicate a web feed, thereby allowing users to subscribe to it.
      • Example: Masrawy.com
      • RSS is a family of Web feed formats used to publish frequently updated content such as blog entries, news headlines, and podcasts.
      • URL: http://www.masrawy.com/news/rss/rss.html
    •  
      • image / video hosting service, also said a image / video sharing service allows individuals to upload image / video clips to an Internet website.
      • Example: Flickr
      • Flickr is an image/video hosting website, web services suite and an online community platform.
      • URL: www.flickr.com
      • As of November 2007, it hosts more than two billion images.
      • In March 2005, Yahoo! Inc. acquired Flicker.
    •  
      • The site implements most common Web 2.0 design and interaction patterns. Like many other social sharing services, users are able to add tagging, rate, comment, and embed content.
      • Example: Slideshare
      • Slideshare is linked with Creative Commons so various attribution licenses are supported. In addition, these presentations can be retrieved at any computer without need for USB drives or other storage devices
      • URL: www.slideshare.net
      • Started in 2006, In California, U.S
      • Make the slide show available to be downloaded.
      • The maximum size for a slide show is 50 MB.
      • Supports importing presentations from PowerPoint, OpenOffice.org Impress, and PDF files.
    •  
    •  
      • A meta-search engine is a search engine that sends user requests to several other search engines and/or databases and aggregates the results into a single list or displays them according to their source
      • Example: PicLens
      • PicLens transforms your browser into a full-screen, 3D experience for viewing photos and videos across the web. With one click, PicLens makes online media come to life via an immersive presentation that goes beyond the confines of the traditional browser
      • URL: www.piclens.com
    •  
    • * Source : Alexa Inc., www.alexa.com (Statistics of June 2008) Ranking Web Web 1.0 or 2.0 Catalog 1 Yahoo 1.0 2 Google 1.0 3 YouTube 2.0 Video Sharing 4 Windows Live 1.0 5 Microsoft Network (MSN) 1.0 6 MySpace 2.0 Social Network 7 Wikipedia 2.0 Wikis 8 Facebook 2.0 Social Network 9 Blogger 2.0 Blogs 10 Yahoo! カテゴリ www.yahoo.co.jp 1.0
    • * Source : Alexa Inc., www.alexa.com (Statistics of June 2008) Ranking Web Web 1.0 or 2.0 Catalog 1 Google.com.eg 1.0 2 Yahoo 1.0 3 Windows Live 1.0 4 Facebook 2.0 Social Network 5 RapidShare 2.0 File Sharing 6 YouTube 2.0 Video Sharing 7 Google 1.0 8 Microsoft Network (MSN) 1.0 9 Dvd4arab.com 1.0 10 PerfSpot 2.0 Social Network
    •  
      • Following the introduction of the phrase "Web 2.0" .
      • many technologists, journalists, and industry leaders have used the term "Web 3.0" to hypothesize about a future wave of Internet innovation.
      • such as the Semantic web and artificial intelligence.
      • Example: Secondlife
      • Second Life (abbreviated as SL) is an Internet-based virtual world, A downloadable client program called the Second Life Viewer enables its users, called "Residents", to interact with each other through motional avatars, providing an advanced level of a social network service combined with general aspects of a metaverse. Residents can explore, meet other Residents, socialize, participate in individual and group activities, and create and trade items (virtual property) and services with one another.
      • URL: www.secondlife.com
      • Launched on June 23, 2003.
      • Total Residents 1 13,936,105 .
      • Providing an advanced level of a social network service.
      • While Second Life is sometimes referred to as a game.
      • At the end of March 2008, approximately 13 million accounts were registered.
      • In January 2008, residents spent 28,274,505 hours there.
    •  
      • An important Question!
      • Where is CULTNAT from the Web 2.0 era ?
    •  
      • Thank You