Web 2.0

1,116 views

Published on

Breve introduzione al concetto di Web 2.0.

Published in: Technology
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,116
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
32
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • http://radar.oreilly.com/archives/2005/08/not-20.html
    Founder, O’Reilly Media
    Coined in 1999 by Darcy DiNucci. In her article, "Fragmented Future,"
  • http://radar.oreilly.com/archives/2005/08/not-20.html
    Founder, O’Reilly Media
    Coined in 1999 by Darcy DiNucci. In her article, "Fragmented Future,"
  • http://radar.oreilly.com/archives/2005/08/not-20.html
    Founder, O’Reilly Media
    Coined in 1999 by Darcy DiNucci. In her article, "Fragmented Future,"
  • http://radar.oreilly.com/archives/2005/08/not-20.html
    Founder, O’Reilly Media
    Coined in 1999 by Darcy DiNucci. In her article, "Fragmented Future,"
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • 25 dec 2006
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • The British Broadcasting Corporation set up a user generated content team as a pilot in April 2005 with 3 staff. In the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings and the Buncefield oil depot fire, the team was made permanent and was expanded, reflecting the arrival in the mainstream of the 'citizen journalist'. After the Buncefield disaster the BBC received over 5,000 photos from viewers. The BBC does not normally pay for content generated by its viewers.
    In 2006 CNN launched CNN iReport, a project designed to bring user generated news content to CNN. Its rival Fox News Channel launched its project to bring in user-generated news, similarly titled "uReport". This was typical of major television news organisations in 2005-2006, who realised, particularly in the wake of the 7th July bombings, that citizen journalism could now become a significant part of broadcast news. Sky News, for example, regularly solicits for photographs and video from its viewers.
  • Web 2.0

    1. 1. Web 2.0 Paolo Attivissimo Giornalista informatico
    2. 2. Cos’è il Web 2.0?
    3. 3. Cos’è il Web 2.0?
    4. 4. • “Web 2.0 is the era when people have come to realize that it's not the software that enables the web that matters so much as the services that are delivered over the web.” – Tim O’Reilly
    5. 5. • “Web 2.0 is the era when people have come to realize that it's not the software that enables the web that matters so much as the services that are delivered over the web.” – Tim O’Reilly • “A piece of jargon” – Tim Berners- Lee
    6. 6. Concetti di base
    7. 7. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web
    8. 8. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità
    9. 9. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità
    10. 10. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità • Semplicità
    11. 11. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità • Semplicità • Socialità
    12. 12. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità • Semplicità • Socialità • Collaborazione
    13. 13. Concetti di base • Non software, ma applicazioni Web • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità • Semplicità • Socialità • Collaborazione • L’utente genera contenuti
    14. 14. Concetti di base • Non software, ma • L’utente modifica, applicazioni Web non si limita a fruire • Interoperabilità • Dinamicità • Semplicità • Socialità • Collaborazione • L’utente genera contenuti
    15. 15. Concetti di base • Non software, ma • L’utente modifica, applicazioni Web non si limita a fruire • Interoperabilità • L’utente crea • Dinamicità valore • Semplicità • Socialità • Collaborazione • L’utente genera contenuti
    16. 16. Concetti di base • Non software, ma • L’utente modifica, applicazioni Web non si limita a fruire • Interoperabilità • L’utente crea • Dinamicità valore • Semplicità • L’utente è al centro del Web • Socialità 2.0 • Collaborazione • L’utente genera contenuti
    17. 17. Concetti di base • Non software, ma • L’utente modifica, applicazioni Web non si limita a fruire • Interoperabilità • L’utente crea • Dinamicità valore • Semplicità • L’utente è al centro del Web • Socialità 2.0 • Collaborazione • Un nuovo modo di fare tutto • L’utente genera contenuti
    18. 18. Concetti di base • Non software, ma • L’utente modifica, applicazioni Web non si limita a fruire • Interoperabilità • L’utente crea • Dinamicità valore • Semplicità • L’utente è al centro del Web • Socialità 2.0 • Collaborazione • Un nuovo modo di fare tutto • L’utente genera contenuti
    19. 19. Esempi
    20. 20. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    21. 21. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    22. 22. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    23. 23. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    24. 24. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    25. 25. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    26. 26. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    27. 27. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    28. 28. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    29. 29. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    30. 30. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    31. 31. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    32. 32. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    33. 33. Esempi Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Sito personale Blog Britannica Online Wikipedia iTunes eMule Akamai Bittorrent NASA WorldWind Google Maps/Earth Directories (tassonomia) Tagging (“folksonomia”)
    34. 34. Web 2.0 ovunque
    35. 35. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa
    36. 36. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Video: Youtube, Vimeo
    37. 37. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Mail: Gmail
    38. 38. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Mail: Gmail • Agende: Google Calendar
    39. 39. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Mail: Gmail • Agende: Google Calendar • Documenti: Google Docs
    40. 40. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Gestione di contenuti: Wiki • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Mail: Gmail • Agende: Google Calendar • Documenti: Google Docs
    41. 41. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Gestione di contenuti: Wiki • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Software: Linux • Mail: Gmail • Agende: Google Calendar • Documenti: Google Docs
    42. 42. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Gestione di contenuti: Wiki • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Software: Linux • Mail: Gmail • Recensioni: Amazon, • Agende: Google eBay Calendar • Documenti: Google Docs
    43. 43. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Gestione di contenuti: Wiki • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Software: Linux • Mail: Gmail • Recensioni: Amazon, • Agende: Google eBay Calendar • Rapporti sociali: Second • Documenti: Google Life, Myspace, Facebook, Twitter Docs
    44. 44. Web 2.0 ovunque • Fotografie: Flickr, Picasa • Gestione di contenuti: Wiki • Video: Youtube, Vimeo • Software: Linux • Mail: Gmail • Recensioni: Amazon, • Agende: Google eBay Calendar • Rapporti sociali: Second • Documenti: Google Life, Myspace, Facebook, Twitter Docs • Citizen journalism
    45. 45. Lati oscuri Pro Contro Intelligenza collettiva Saggezza delle folle Partecipazione Narcisismo Libertà Privacy Creazione di ricchezza Sfruttamento degli utenti
    46. 46. Indietro non si torna
    47. 47. Indietro non si torna

    ×