Final abstract

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Final abstract

  1. 1. ABSTRACTINTRODUCTIONWe define social network sites as web-based services that allow individuals to(1) construct a public or semi-public profile within a bounded system,(2) articulate a list of other users with whom they share a connection, and(3) view and traverse their list of connections and those made by others within the system.Since their introduction, social network sites (SNSs) such as MySpace, Facebook, Cyworld, andBebo have attracted millions of users, many of whom have integrated these sites into their dailypractices. As of this writing, there are hundreds of SNSs, with various technological affordances,supporting a wide range of interests and practices. While their key technological features arefairly consistent, the cultures that emerge around SNSs are varied. Most sites support themaintenance of pre-existing social networks, but others help strangers connect based on sharedinterests, political views, or activities. Sites also vary in the extent to which they incorporate newinformation and communication tools, such as mobile connectivity, blogging, and photo/video-sharing.ABSTRACTIONWhat makes social network sites unique is not that they allow individuals to meet strangers, butrather that they enable users to articulate and make visible their social networks While SNSnamed “FRIEND’S CLUB” have implemented a wide variety of technical features, theirbackbone consists of visible profiles that display an articulated list of Friends1 who are also usersof the system. Profiles are unique pages where one can "type oneself into being". After joiningFRIEND’S CLUB, an individual is asked to fill out forms containing a series of questions. Theprofile is generated using the answers to these questions, which typically include descriptorssuch as age, location, interests, and an "about me" section. Our site also encourage users toupload a profile photo. Others, such as Facebook, allow users to add modules ("Applications")that enhance their profile.
  2. 2. The visibility of a profile varies by site and according to user discretion. After joining theFRIEND’S CLUB, users are prompted to identify others in the system with whom they have arelationship. The public display of connections is a crucial component of SNSs. The Friends listcontains links to each Friends profile, enabling viewers to traverse the network graph by clickingthrough the Friends lists. On our site, the list of Friends is visible to anyone who is permitted toview the profile. FRIEND’S CLUB also provide a mechanism for users to leave messages ontheir Friend’s profiles. This feature typically involves leaving "comments," although site employvarious labels for this feature. Beyond profiles, Friends, comments, and private messaging, SNSsvary greatly in their features and user base. Our SNS also have photo-sharing or video-sharingcapabilities; additionally having built-in blogging and instant messaging technology.ER-DIAGRAMREFERENCESWebsites
  3. 3. 1>Google search engine www.google.com2>wikipedia.org Wikipedia, the encyclopedia3>official website Mysql.com4>official website php.com5>W3 School w3school.comCONCLUSIONThis report guides us through the various new facilities provided by SOCIAL NETWORKINGWEBSITE in the world of database security. Not all new features have been fully documentedyet; but I have mentioned some of the enhancement made in SOCIAL NETWORKING.

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