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Office 2010 cloud computing farhad_javidi


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Web 2.0 is the second generation of Web development. It facilitates communication, secure information sharing, interoperability, and collaboration. Web 2.0 concepts have led to the evolution of Web-based communities, hosted services, and applications such as socialnetworking sites, video-sharing sites, wikis, blogs, and folksonomies. Web 2.0 enables users to run applications entirely in a Web browser. Users own the data on a Web 2.0 site and exercise control over that data. Web 2.0 sites, with their architecture of participation, encourage users to add value to the applications they use. This differs from traditional Web sites, which are solely for information retrieval and modifiable only by their owners.

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Office 2010 cloud computing farhad_javidi

  1. 1. Office 2010- By Farhad Javidi
  2. 2. Farhad Javidi Chair, Simulation & Game Development program Chair, Simulation, Modeling and Visualization Center Chair, eLearning Course Quality Committee Chair, Technology Committee Central Piedmont Community College Charlotte, North Carolina 704-330-6398
  3. 3. Compare Office 2010 Suites  
  4. 4. Microsoft Office Professional Plus 2010  •Word  •PowerPoint  •Outlook with Business Contact Manager  •Excel  •OneNote  •Access  •Publisher  •InfoPath  •SharePoint Workspace  •Communicator Faculty: $9.75
  5. 5. Compare Office 2007 and 2010  plus/professional-plus-version-comparison- FX101871482.aspx 
  6. 6. Office Web Apps   
  7. 7. 
  8. 8. Cloud Computing - By Farhad Javidi
  9. 9. Our Students Cloud Computing Web 2.0
  10. 10. There are over 1.5 billion people connected to the Web The Internet contains several trillion links on several billion Web pages 50 million pages being created daily There were only a handful of people blogging in 1999 There are over 200 million blogs today and over 1000 new ones created every minute
  11. 11.  Google servers process one petabyte (1015 bytes) of data every 72 hours.  YouTube is gaining 20 hours of new video content per minute. As of December 31, 2008, it contained 530 terabytes (1012 bytes) of video. Today, YouTube stores up to 21 terabytes of data per day or 7.7 petabytes per year.  The English Wikipedia is 25 times larger than the next largest English-language encyclopedia.
  12. 12.  74% of CIOs say the advent of Web 2.0 applications will significantly increase their security risk over the next three years.  12% of U.S. online consumers use RSS.  12 million households regularly subscribe to podcasts.  67,000 new blog entries are posted each hour.  More than 50% of the members of all major age groups are actively engaged with at least one Web 2.0 application.
  13. 13. New Learning Ecology Spires, Wiebe, Young, Hollebrands, & Lee, 2009)
  14. 14. Karen Stephenson states: “Experience has long been considered the best teacher of knowledge. Since we cannot experience everything, other people‟s experiences, and hence other people become the surrogate for knowledge. „I store my knowledge in my friends‟ is an axiom for collecting knowledge through collecting people.” Chaos is a new reality for knowledge workers.
  15. 15. Link
  16. 16. What Are We Talking About?  Even though Cloud Computing is not a new term, many educators remain confused about exactly what it is and how to apply it. This session will eliminate the confusion. Participants will learn about Cloud Computing - its definition, structure and tools. The session will focus on the approaches of three companies to Cloud Computing: Microsoft, Adobe and Google.
  17. 17.  “The interesting thing about cloud computing is that we’ve redefined cloud computing to include everything that we already do. […] The computer industry is the only industry that is more fashion-driven than women’s fashion. Maybe I’m an idiot, but I have no idea what anyone is talking about. What is it? It’s complete gibberish. It’s insane. When is this idiocy going to stop? - Larry Ellison Co-founder and chief executive officer of Oracle Corporation. As of 2010 he is the sixth richest person in the world, with a personal wealth of $27 billion. What the hell is Cloud Computing?
  18. 18.  “  Cloud computing is simply a buzzword used to repackage grid computing and utility computing, both of which have existed for decades.” definition of Cloud Computing
  19. 19. Cloud Computing  Software as a Service  Infrastructure as a Service  Hardware as a Service  Platform as a Service
  20. 20. 1980s 1990s Today 2009+1970s 5th Generation Of Computing
  21. 21. Public Cloud Cloud Ecosystem Enterprise Private Cloud Private Cloud External Internal Virtual Private Cloud
  22. 22. A Brief History
  23. 23. Amazon EC2 (August 2006) Google App Engine (April 2008) Microsoft Azure (Oct 2008) Facebook Platform (May 2007) Amazon S3 (March 2006) Salesforce AppExchange (March 2006)
  24. 24. Utility Computing Platform as a Service (PaaS) Cloud-based User Applications
  25. 25. 
  26. 26. 35Microsoft Confidential An internet-scale cloud services platform hosted in Microsoft data centers, which provides an operating system and a set of developer services that can be used individually or together. Introducing Azure™ ™
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  28. 28. Web 2.0
  29. 29. What is Web 2.0?
  30. 30. Blogs Collective Intelligence Peer-to-Peer Networking RSS Podcasts Wikis Mash-ups Web Services Social Networking Ajax Flash Silverlight
  31. 31. Web 2.0  Web 2.0 is the second generation of Web development. It facilitates communication, secure information sharing, interoperability, and collaboration. Web 2.0 concepts have led to the evolution of Web- based communities, hosted services, and applications such as socialnetworking sites, video-sharing sites, wikis, blogs, and folksonomies. Web 2.0 enables users to run applications entirely in a Web browser. Users own the data on a Web 2.0 site and exercise control over that data. Web 2.0 sites, with their architecture of participation, encourage users to add value to the applications they use. This differs from traditional Web sites, which are solely for information retrieval and modifiable only by their owners.
  32. 32. Web 2.0  The term Web 2.0 was coined by Darcy DiNucci in 1999. In her article "Fragmented Future," she writes: "The Web we know now, which loads into a browser window in essentially static screenfuls, is only an embryo of the Web to come. The first glimmerings of Web 2.0 are beginning to appear, and we are just starting to see how that embryo might develop. ... The Web will be understood not as screenfuls of text and graphics but as a transport mechanism, the ether through which interactivity happens. It will . . . appear on your computer screen, . . . on your TV set, . . . your car dashboard, . . . your cell phone, . . . hand-held game machines . . . and maybe even your microwave."
  33. 33. What is Web 2.0? According to Tim O'Reilly: "Web 2.0 is the business revolution in the computer industry caused by the move to the Internet as platform, and an attempt to understand the rules for success on that new platform.― According to John Chambers, CEO, Cisco Systems: Next wave of corporate productivity gains should be paced by Web 2.0 driven collaboration tools that use the network as the platform to enable users to connect ‗any device to any content over any combination of networks‘
  34. 34. 
  35. 35. Internet is the platform Content available on any device Users add data Web 2.0 in a Nutshell
  36. 36. Delivery Devices
  37. 37.  CloudBooks  Netbooks  iPad  iPhone Apps  Windows Phone 7  Droid  Zune/Xbox 360  PSP/PS3 Home  Nintendo DS/Wii
  38. 38. Key Technologies of Web 2.0 RIA – Rich Internet Application Buzzwords: Ajax Flash/Flex Silverlight How to bring the experience from the desktop to the browser from both graphical and user interface views SOA – Service Oriented Architecture Buzzwords: Feeds RSS Web Services Mash-ups To leverage the functionality among applications Social Web – End-user is Participant Buzzwords: Wiki Blog Podcast Social Networking End-user is integral part of the data of the application
  39. 39. Web 2.0 at CPCC Plone  CMS, DELTA (UHAL) Pylon  Syllabi System YouTube /GoogleVideo Gmail/Google Docs Google Sites/iGoogle Google Maps Google search Appliances WordPress BlackBoard Moodle SecondLife WikiMedia Skype YuuGuu Blogger And more …
  40. 40. Document Sharing  According to Pew Research, 44% of U.S. online adults are content creators. They enjoy creating and sharing documents online. The best content results from collaboration and collaboration is best achieved through document-sharing. Email remains the most popular document-sharing tool. While it works well for the distribution of small text files and image attachments, email is not a collaboration tool. Document sharing services take advantage of Web 2.0 technologies to enable users to post, create, view and share documents on their servers. They provide users with the necessary tools to edit their documents online while enabling them to collaborate with other users in real-time.
  41. 41. Document Sharing Tools  Google Docs  Microsoft Office Live  Zoho  Scribd  Dropbox
  42. 42. Feeds  Feeds enable the delivery of new content to users’ devices as soon as it is published. Content distributors syndicate a feed to allow users to subscribe to it. The process of making a collection of feeds accessible in one spot is known as aggregation and is performed by an aggregator.
  43. 43. RSS  RSS, an XML-based content delivery vehicle for Web feeds, stands for Really Simple Syndication. A partial feed includes: - A headline - A short summary of the content - A link to the place on a website where specific content resides  RSS feeds are created in XML using tags that are enclosed in brackets < > similar to HTML. Creating RSS feeds can be a complex process. There are numerous free desktop and online applications for creating RSS feeds.
  44. 44. Aggregator  Also known as feed reader or news reader, aggregator is client software or Web application that aggregates syndicated Web content such as: • News headlines • Blogs • Podcasts • Video logs  The aggregation process is as follows: • A content provider publishes a feed link on his site • End users register with an aggregator program by dragging the link from the Web browser to the aggregator • The aggregator continuously searches for new content • When content is updated, the aggregator displays the updated content
  45. 45. RSS Tools  FeedBurner  Google Reader  Microsoft Outlook RSS Reader  Microsoft XML Notepad
  46. 46. Folksonomy  Folksonomy (a portmanteau of folk + taxonomy) refers to the practice of collaboratively creating and managing tags to annotate and categorize content. Also known as social classification, social indexing, social tagging and tagging, folksonomy has taken full advantage of Web 2.0 technologies in recent years. Folksonomy describes the bottom-up classification systems that emerge from social tagging. Metadata is generated not only by experts but also by creators and consumers of content. This differs from traditional subject indexing. With folksonomy, freely chosen keywords are typically used instead of a controlled vocabulary.
  47. 47. Social Bookmarking  Social bookmarking enables users to store, organize, search and manage bookmarks of their favorite Web pages with the help of metadata, typically in the form of tags that collectively and/or collaboratively become a folksonomy. Usually public, bookmarks can be saved privately, shared only with specified people or groups, shared only inside certain networks or another combination of public and private domains.
  48. 48. Social Bookmarking Tools  Delicious  Google Bookmarks
  49. 49. Social Networks  Social networks are based on the theory of “six degrees of separation.” First proposed in 1929 by the Hungarian writer, Frigyes Karinthy, the theory states that any two people on the planet can make contact through a chain of no more than five intermediaries. In 1967, American sociologist, Stanley Milgram, devised "the small- world problem" to test the theory. In 2001, Duncan Watts, a professor at Columbia University, recreated Milgram's experiment on the Internet. Watts' research and the advent of the computer age have opened new areas of inquiry related to six degrees of separation in diverse areas of network theory, including power grid analysis, disease transmission, graph theory, corporate communication and computer circuitry.
  50. 50. Social Networks Facebook MySpace Orkut Google Buzz/Voice - Use of Droid, OpenSocial and Google Web Toolkit (GWT)
  51. 51. Social News  Also referred to as social recommendations, social news refers to websites where users submit and vote on news stories or other links. Social news sites: • Provide users with quick access to a variety of news, along with the opinions of other users. • Enable users to share content relevant to their interests and participate in discussions with engaged members. • Have spawned a number of news aggregator sites, which collect and group articles based on growing Web interest, thereby presenting users with a reflexive news feed. • Employ human editors to determine the visibility of each news item. Certain stories are removed from websites while others, deemed highly relevant or newsworthy, are given a ‘featured‘ position.
  52. 52. Social News Sites  Digg  Fark  Slashdot
  53. 53. More Web 2.0 Applications
  54. 54.
  55. 55. Sumopaint
  56. 56. Acrobat
  57. 57. Photoshop
  58. 58. Google Docs
  59. 59. Zoho
  60. 60. Jooce Blist Twitterfone
  61. 61. Web 3.0 Web 3.0 is a term used to describe the future of the World Wide Web. Following the introduction of the phrase "Web 2.0" as a description of the recent evolution of the Web, many technologists, journalists, and industry leaders have used the term "Web 3.0" to hypothesize about a future wave of Internet innovation.
  62. 62. Web 3.0 ― People keep asking what Web 3.0 is. I think maybe when you've got an overlay of scalable vector graphics - everything rippling and folding and looking misty - on Web 2.0 and access to a semantic Web integrated across a huge space of data, you'll have access to an unbelievable data resource. ‖ —Tim Berners-Lee, A 'more revolutionary' Web
  63. 63. Web 3.0 An evolutionary path to artificial intelligence Transforming the Web into a database Web-based applications and operating systems Web 3.0 as an "Executable" Web Abstraction Layer Evolution towards 3D Possible convergence of Service-oriented architecture 10 megabits of bandwidth
  64. 64. Recommended Books  Web 2.0 CourseNotes, 1st EditionCourse TechnologyISBN-10: 0538744901 | ISBN-13: 9780538744904 | 6 Pages | Non-bound | © 2010 | Farhad Javidi  Web 2.0 Recharged CourseNotes | Farhad Javidi  Google Docs CourseNotes | Farhad Javidi  Web 2.0: Concepts and Applications, 1st Edition Gary B. Shelly | Mark Frydenberg ISBN-10: 1439048029 | ISBN-13: 9781439048023 | 264 Pages | Paperbound | © 2011  Web 2.0: Making the Web Work for You, Illustrated, 1st EditionJane Hosie- Bounar | Barbara M. WaxerISBN-10: 0538473215 | ISBN-13: 9780538473217 | 120 Pages | Paperbound | © 2011
  65. 65. Educational Challenges?? The future is already here – it's just not evenly distributed. -- William Gibson
  66. 66. Thank you! Let me hear from you.