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Which clippings match 'Wiki' keyword pg.1 of 4
13 APRIL 2012

Website and wiki self-publishing through Google Sites

"Google Sites makes it easy for anyone to create and manage simple, secure group websites. Getting started is easy, and there are a number of helpful templates. More than just a visual theme, site templates can include site structure and navigation, custom page templates, embedded gadgets, and more. Google Sites is powerful enough for a company intranet, yet simple enough for a family website."

(Google)

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TAGS

2008authorship • Business 2.0 • business solution • CMScontent integrationdesign solutiondesign templatedigital publishing • enterprise social software • Google Apps Productivity • Google Business Solutions • Google Inc • Google Page Creator • Google SitesICT • JotSpot • online publishingonline servicepage-creation toolpublishing • publishing made easy • publishing platformscriptibleself promotionself-publishing • team-oriented site • technologytemplatetemplated design • templated websites • templated wikis • toolusabilityuser-generated contentweb applicationweb publishingwebsitewebsite builderwebsite templateswikiWYSIWYG

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
11 JANUARY 2012

Engagement Commons: A new tool to empower civic engagement

"With the explosion of open data, we've seen a proliferation of civic software aiming to get community information on everything from road closures to restaurant inspections into people's hands.

The apps have great potential for engaging people in improving their communities. But often the people closest to the data – city leaders and staffers – have a difficult time finding and weeding through all the software to determine what's right for both their needs and their community.

That's why we're building Engagement Commons, a comprehensive catalogue of civic engagement software. It's a project of Civic Commons, funded by the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation's Technology for Engagement Initiative, which funds projects that use technology to inspire on–the–ground action."

(Nick Grossman, Civic Commons Executive Director, 11 January 2012)

TAGS

2012appapplicationart appreciation • art creation • Bostoncity • city leaders • Civic Commons • civic engagementcivic softwarecommonscommunity • community information on everything • discover art • editable catalogue • empowerment • Engagement Commons • find a tool • improve the community • non-emergency • on-the-ground actionopen dataPhiladelphia • proliferation of civic software • Public Art App • restaurant inspection • road closure • San FranciscoSeattle • SeeClickFix • software catalogue • Technology for Engagement Initiative • technology to inspire • toolwiki

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
14 DECEMBER 2011

Electronic Hybridity: The Persistent Processes of the Vernacular Web

"While mass–mediated communication technologies have empowered the institutional, participatory media offer powerful new channels through which the vernacular can express its alterity. However, alternate voices do not emerge from these technologies untouched by their means of production. Instead, these communications are amalgamations of institutional and vernacular expression. In this situation, any human expressive behavior that deploys communication technologies suggests a necessary complicity. Insofar as individuals hope to participate in today's electronically mediated communities, they must deploy the communication technologies that have made those communities possible. In so doing, they participate in creating a telectronic world where mass culture may dominate, but an increasing prevalence of participatory media extends into growing webs of network–based folk culture. "

(Robert Glenn Howard, 2008)

1). Robert Glenn Howard (2008). "Electronic Hybridity: The Persistent Processes of the Vernacular Web" Journal of American Folklore, Volume 121, Number 480, Spring 2008, pp. 192–218. DOI: 10.1353/jaf.0.0012

TAGS

1990sacademic journalagency • alternate voices • communication technologiesconsumer culturedigital revolution • electronic hybridity • electronic mediation • electronic technologiesexpressionfolklorefolksonomy • human expressive behaviour • hybrid formhybridity • image reproduction • instantaneousInternet • John Dorst • Journal of American Folklore • mass culture • mass distribution • mass media • mass-mediated communication technologies • medium is the messagemodes of communication • network-based folk culture • new communication technologies • new mediaparticipatory Internet mediaparticipatory mediaremediationsocial networking tools • technologies of cultural reproduction • telectronic age • telectronic world • vernacular • vernacular expression • vernacular production • vernacular web • webwiki

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
27 DECEMBER 2010

dis-integrating the LMS: using best-of-breed tools

"Teachers and learners should be encouraged and supported in their efforts to find and use the most appropriate and effective best–of–breed tools outside the LMS. For example, they can post slide presentations on SlideShare, create group collaboration sites on Google, stream and archive lectures on UStream, and build shared resource collections with Delicious. Such tools can be aggregated via course blogs, wikis, or mashup sites like Netvibes.

Some institutions have made significant, pioneering efforts to bridge the gap between the institutional network and the web by integrating Web 2.0 tools with administrative systems. For example, three years ago the University of Mary Washington deployed an instance of WordPress MultiUser (WPMU) as an alternative teaching and learning platform (UMW Blogs). UMW's blog platform blends the LMS and PLN paradigms by integrating their WPMU instance with the university directory, enabling the creation of blogs that automatically enroll students in courses as 'members' of class blogs created by instructors."

(Jonathan Mott, 2010)

Mott, J. (2010). 'Envisioning the Post–LMS Era: The Open Learning Network.' Educause Quarterly 33(1).

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TAGS

administrative systems • aggregationarchive • best-of-breed • blog • blog platform • co-learnercollaborationComputer Supported Collaborative LearningconnectionsCSCLDeliciouse-learning 2.0e-learning applicationEducause QuarterlyexperimentationGoogle Incinformationinnovationinstitutional networkintegrationJonathan Mottlearnerlearninglearning and teachingLMSmash-upNetvibespioneeringPLN • resource collections • shareSlideShare • stream • teachertoolsUMWUMW Blogs • university directory • University of Mary Washington • UStream • Web 2.0wiki • WordPress MultiUser • WPMU

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
14 NOVEMBER 2010

Next-gen PhDs fail to find Web 2.0's 'on-switch'

"It is counter–intuitive in the extreme, but young researchers are failing to make use of so–called 'emergent technology', such as Web 2.0 tools, to support their work.

A three–year study by the British Library, Researchers of Tomorrow, is tracking the research behaviour of doctoral students born between 1982 and 1994 – dubbed 'Generation Y'. ...

Interim results, released to Times Higher Education, show that only a small proportion of those surveyed are using technology such as virtual–research environments, social bookmarking, data and text mining, wikis, blogs and RSS–feed alerts in their work. This contrasts with the fact that many respondents professed to finding technological tools valuable."

(Times Higher Education, 5 November 2009)

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TAGS

2009blogBritish Librarycollaborative workingdata mining • doctoral students • e-Research • emergent technology • Generation Y • Google IncGoogle Scholarhigher education • Joanna Newman • journal articleslibraryPhDresearch • research behaviour • research tools • Researchers of Tomorrow • RSSsocial bookmarkingstudentstext miningTHETimes Higher Education • virtual-research environments • Web 2.0 • Web 2.0 tools • wiki • young researchers

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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