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Web 2.0 Revisited - Final project


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web 2.0 assignment

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  • (Society for Technical Communication, n.d.) (Meloncon & Singleton, 2014)
  • (Image 7)
  • (clip art)RSS is also known as Rich Site Summary. It is an XML file uploaded to an RSS host service, such as, to create the feed. News aggregators and feed readers receive the “regularly changing content” and display it in one location (WhatisRSS, n.d.).
  • (Images 8, 1, & 2 respectively)The Open-Source Initiative (OSI) is a world-wide, non-profit organization that promotes open-source software. “Among other [support], we maintain the open-source definition, and a list of licenses that comply with that definition.” (OSI, 2014).GNU (GNU’s Not Unix) was developed in 1983 by Richard Stallman. According to, “The GNU Linux project was created for the development of a Unix-like operating system that comes with source code that can be copied, modified, and redistributed…with others, formed the Free Software Foundation in 1985.” (Rouse, 2008)“The Free Software Foundation (FSF) is a non-profit with a world wide mission to promote computer user freedom and to defend the rights of all free software users.” (FSF, 2014)
  • (Image 3)
  • (clip art)The best part about wikis is they are free! Although, there are many web applications that provide a wiki platform, for internet, intranet, or extranet, as part of a business service for a low-cost (ELI, 2005).
  • (Image 4)As the most important contributor, social networking brought the masses to the web. This one concept is what will keep technology moving forward. Everybody wants to connect and we keep wanting more. “What is the next awesome social site I can sign up for?”
  • (Image 9)According to, the top five risks involved with putting a business in the social web are:Reputation managementSecurity IssuesEngaging in two-way dialogue and potential criticismTrust as part of the cultureWasting company time (Steve, 2012)
  • The good thing about smartphones is the apps. It does not matter what kind of phone you have, there is always an app repository. Android has the Google Play Store, iPhone has the App Store, and Windows has the Windows Marketplace for most of the popular social apps to further indulge Web 2.0.
  • (Image 6)An open-source operating system platform allows for custom-built ROMs, themes, and features, making your phone free from carrier-included restrictions, bloat ware apps, and forced advertising.
  • (Image 5)The Apple iPhone allows for iPhone specific apps only, but it does include the benefits of social media account synchronization for all popular apps. Unfortunately though, there is limited customization of settings.
  • Even with outside limitations, Windows phone users do have the luxury of synchronizing all documents with their mobile device, although the full mobile programs, such as Microsoft Office, do have a fee attached.
  • Metadata is a machine-readable language for all web content. The standards that describe metadata are the Resource Description Framework and Web Ontology. Web Ontologies are files that define relationships among groups of keywords (Hempel, 2009).
  • (Strickland, n.d.)
  • Transcript

    • 1. WEB 2.0 REVISITED Wendy Lile March 2, 2014 American Public University
    • 2. WEB 2.0 TIMELINE
    • 3. WEB 2.0 TRENDS • RSS • Wikis • Tagging • Mashups • Blogging • Podcasts • Microblogging • Content sharing • Social networking • Instant messaging • Users create content • Location-based services • Search engines use keywords • Internet beyond the computer
    • 4. WEB 2.0 CONTRIBUTORS A few of the most important contributors to advancement in technology and the Internet for Web 2.0 came from RSS, open-source programming, wikis, social networking, and mobile technology
    • 5. REALLY SIMPLE SYNDICATION - RSS For regular Internet users, RSS solves the problem of having to visit multiple web sites daily, or more, to receive desired content.
    • 6. OPEN-SOURCE PROGRAMMING Open source programming is the direct result of the shift between Web 1.0 and Web 2.0. Project collaboration and information sharing, along with program coding, define open-source programming
    • 7. POPULAR OPEN-SOURCE SOFTWARE • 7-zip • Audacity • • • • • Mozilla Firefox & Thunderbird Notepad++ Open Office Ubuntu VLC
    • 8. WIKIS Wikis make real-time collaboration possible. Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia, is undoubtedly the largest running wiki, but any project that needs collaboration is possible with open-editing. Open-editing allows anybody to edit the content. The wiki provider usually has a back-up of changes made to avoid incorrect edits or spam.
    • 9. SOCIAL NETWORKING • • • • Facebook Twitter YouTube Blogger
    • 11. MOBILE TECHNOLOGY New portable devices signified a “paradigm shift” in the way we use all technology. Now, social media, blogging, wikis, and RSS is in our pockets, along with the world wide web. Android, iPhone, and Windows, along-side device manufacturers, make it all possible to carry our Internet lives with us wherever we go.
    • 12. ANDROID Features: • Social networking account synchronization with all apps • Largest amount of free apps in the Play Store • Open-source operating system platform lets you “Root” your phone
    • 13. APPLE IPHONE Features: • • • • Siri – Personal assistant iTunes Facetime Email with built-in social networking capabilities
    • 14. WINDOWS PHONE Features: • Proprietary, Windows-specific apps and operating system • Restriction of Windows competing apps and programs • Limited customization of themes and settings
    • 15. WEB 3.0 • Facebook Connect® • “Real speech” search capabilities • Browser as a personal assistant • Location-based services • Personal web • APIs • Dynamic and interactive websites • Ontologies
    • 16. WHERE ARE WE HEADED? • Virtual or 3-D worlds • Artificial Intelligence • Normalcy of a higher technology • Widespread and universal technology usage
    • 17. CONCLUSION Our web will continue to evolve over time. It seems to shift about every 10 years by the versions alternating between improving back-end and frontend applications and styles.
    • 18. REFERENCES • Educause Learning Initiative. (2005). Retrieved from • (2014). Front Page – Free Software Foundation. Retrieved from • OSI. (2014). Open-Source Initiative. Retrieved from • Rouse, Margaret. (2008). GNU Linux. Retrieved from • Meloncon, L. & Singleton, M. (2014). A Social Media Primer for Technical Communicators. Retrieved from
    • 19. … • Society for Technical Communication. (n.d.). Retrieved from • Steve. (2012). Top five risks companies face when using social media. Retrieved from • Strickland, Jonathan. (n.d.). How Web 3.0 will work. Retrieved from • (n.d.). What is RSS? RSS Explained. Retrieved from
    • 20. GRAPHIC REFERENCES • Image 1: • Image 2: • Image 3: • Image 4: • Image 5: • Image 6:
    • 21. … • Image 7: • Image 8: • Image 9: