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					    Web 2.0
A Journey for All
10 Top Reasons Students Can’t
Do Their Homework. . .
10.Tech Support for my PC was outsourced
     offshore.
9. I had to delete it to make room for my
   iTunes.
8. I’m still handwriting it. The MS Office
   license was too expensive.
7. I e-mailed it. . .didn’t you get it?
6. I couldn’t afford the HP ink cartridge.
5.It took too long to type on a regular
  keyboard. Can I text it to you instead?
4.The cut and paste keys on my keyboard are
  worn out.
3.I plan on “open sourcing” from the kid next
  to me.
2.I had a visit from the Blue Screen of Death.
1.The dog chewed up my laptop.
Web 1.0

 Could find information online and use it
 Show your work to your peers
 Store your portfolios
 Even create web pages
Web 2.0

 Write directly online in a blog
 Get immediate feedback from peers
 Collaborate with peers
 Post photos, videos, and podcasts
 You do the posting
 You control the tools of production
 You control the publishing
What is Web 2.0?

   Disruptive technologies
   Invented term
       Desktop applications
       Many tools free
       Social
   Open Source movement
   Isolation to interconnectedness
   Open and democratic
   May have the greatest impact on businesses
Best Example
   Wikipedia
        Collaborative encyclopedia
        Entries created and updated by more people.
   What is Web 2.0?
        Web 2.0 is a trend in World Wide Web technology, and web design, a second
         generation of web-based communities and hosted services such as social-
         networking sites, wikis, blogs, and folksonomies, which aim to facilitate creativity,
         information sharing, collaboration, and sharing among users. It is almost defined as
         the new era of the World Wide Web. The term became notable after the first O'Reilly
         Media Web 2.0 conference in 2004.[2][3] Although the term suggests a new version
         of the World Wide Web, it does not refer to an update to any technical specifications,
         but to changes in the ways software developers and end-users use webs. 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.[4]”Some technology experts, notably Tim Berners-Lee, have
         questioned whether one can use the term in a meaningful way, since many of the
         technology components of "Web 2.0" have existed since the early days of the
         Web.[5][6] (Source: Wikipedia)
Web 2.0 Definition
   Tim O'Reilly regards Web 2.0 as business embracing the web as a
    platform and using its strengths (global audiences, for example).
   Eric Schmidt's abridged slogan, don't fight the Internet, encompasses
    the essence of Web 2.0 — building applications and services around
    the unique features of the Internet
   Web 2.0" can also relate to a transition of some websites from isolated
    information silos to interlinked computing platforms that function
    like locally-available software in the perception of the user
   includes a social element where users generate and distribute content,
    often with freedom to share and re-use
   rise in the economic value of the web to businesses, as users can
    perform more activities online
   Change the nature of the Web from distributed to participatory
   Not a technological revolution it’s a social revolution

Source: Wikipedia
21 st      Century Learning

   Digital-Age Literacy
       Basic, scientific, economic, and technology literacy
       Visual and information literacy
       Multicultural and global awareness
   Inventive Thinking
       Adaptability and managing complexity
       Self-direction
       Curiosity, creativity, and risk taking
       Higher order thinking
21st Century Learning (continued)

   Effective Communication
     Teaming, collaboration, and interpersonal skills
     Personal, social, and civic responsibility
     Interactive communication

   High Productivity
     Prioritizing, planning, and managing results
     Effective use of real-world tools
     Ability to produce relevant, high quality products
Web 2.0 Tools

   Based on Ajax programming
     Asynchronous JavaScript and XML
     Web development technique
     Creating interactive web applications
     Code is open source
     Web pages work faster
     It updates asynchronously—independent of
      communication with the servers
Open Source
   Genesis of Web 2.0
   Proponents believe the source code for programs should
    be available to anyone to use, study, enhance and
    distribute.
   Open source is a set of principles and practices on how to
    write software, the most important of which is that the
    source code is openly available. The Open Source
    Definition, which was created by Bruce Perens[1] and Eric
    Raymond and is currently maintained by the Open Source
    Initiative, adds additional meaning to the term: one should
    not only get the source code but also have the right to use
    it. If the latter is denied the license is categorized as a
    shared source license. (Source: Wikipedia)
Open Source Definition
Under The Open Source Definition, licenses must meet ten conditions in order to be considered open
source licenses. Below is a copy of the definition, with unauthorized explanatory additions. There is a link
to the original unmodified text below. It was taken under/for fair use.

1.    Free Redistribution: the software can be freely given away or sold. (This was intended to encourage
      sharing and use of the software on a legal basis.)
2.    Source Code: the source code must either be included or freely obtainable. (Without source code,
      making changes or modifications can be impossible.)
3.    Derived Works: redistribution of modifications must be allowed. (To allow legal sharing and to permit
      new features or repairs.)
4.    Integrity of The Author's Source Code: licenses may require that modifications are redistributed only
      as patches.
5.    No Discrimination Against Persons or Groups: no one can be locked out.
6.    No Discrimination Against Fields of Endeavor: commercial users cannot be excluded.
7.    Distribution of License: The rights attached to the program must apply to all to whom the program is
      redistributed without the need for execution of an additional license by those parties.
8.    License Must Not Be Specific to a Product: the program cannot be licensed only as part of a larger
      distribution.
9.    License Must Not Restrict Other Software: the license cannot insist that any other software it is
      distributed with must also be open source.
10.   License Must Be Technology-Neutral: no click-wrap licenses or other medium-specific ways of
      accepting the license must be required. (Source: Wikipedia)
Tags
   Metadata
   Traditional Web Pages
       Search engines can find content because of content
        managers adding metadata or metatags
   Web 2.0
       Organized differently
       It uses words that authors select and attach to content
        called folksonomies
            Keywords or tags that convey meaning to content
            Tags are logical and can be arranged in groups into concept
             maps called tag clouds
Syndication

   Making information available to other web
    sites or to individual subscribers
       Done by adding XML code that readers can use
   RSS
     Really Simple Syndication
     Difference between going out to find something
      or having it come to you
Aggregators

   Using an aggregator
       Don’t have to keep checking for updates
       RSS feeds
   In computing, a feed aggregator, also known as a
    feed reader, news reader or simply as an
    aggregator, is client software or a Web
    application which aggregates syndicated web
    content such as news headlines, blogs, podcasts,
    and vlogs in a single location for easy viewing.
    (Source: Wikipedia)
Tools, Tools, and More Tools!

   3 most common
     Blogs
     Wikis
     Podcasts
Blogs
    Web log
    Personal commentaries
    Contains text, images and links related to information on
     other blogs, web pages, and media
    Readers participate easily
    Promotes open dialog
    Encourages community building
    Exchange ideas, opinions and attitudes
    Entries posted in reverse chronological order (most
     recent first)
Blogs Continued

 2006-50 million blogs
 2 new blogs launched every second
 Has become an important method of
  communicating
 New way to express oneself to an authentic
  audience
Blogs Continued

   Dangers
     Blogs students find when researching a topic
      are highly subjective or inaccruate
     However, the audience itself may act as a filter
      to its credibility
   Video web log
       Vlog
Blogs Continued

   Blog Sites
     www.blogger.com
     www.wordpress.com
     www.drupal.org
     Classblogmeister.com
     www.gaggle.net
     Edublogs.org
     www.blogspot.com
Wikis

 Web page accessible to anyone with a Web
  browser and Internet connection
 Allows readers to collaborate with others
  writing it and adding, editing and changing
  contents
 Wikipedia infamous
Wikis Continued

   Benefits
     Group collaboration
     Problem solving
     Peer editing
     Writing
     ePortfolios
     Track changes
Wikis Continued

   Wiki Sites
     www.wikispaces.com
     Mediawiki.com
     www.pbwiki.com
     www.jotspot.com
     www.wikidot.com
Podcasts

 Distribute multimedia files over the Internet
 Term created from Apple’s Ipod and
  broadcast
       Can mean both content and delivery method
   Used for
     Sharing expertise and opinios
     Keeping notes and reflections
     Tracking projects
Podcasts Continued
   Sites
       www.apple.com/itunes/podcasts
       www.feedforall.com
       www.recordforall.com
       www.audacity.com
       www.Feed2podcast.com
       www.talkr.com
       www.findsounds.com
       www.freeplaymusic.com

   Directories
       www.podcast.net
       www.podcastingnews.com
Social Bookmarking

   Popular web-based service that displays shared
    lists of user-created Internet bookmarks
   Instead of using Favorites
   Classify the content using tags based
    folksonomies
   Create annotated pages
   People connect through shared tags and
    subscribe to one another’s lists
   Favorites available all the time
Social Bookmarking Continued

   Sites
     Del.icio.us.com
     www.backflip.com
     www.furl.net
     www.blinklist.com
     www.simpy.com
     www.spurl.net
Photosharing

 Free online photo management and sharing
  applications
 Invite people to view your pictures
 Viewers can leave comments
 Can notes and tags
 Tags are searchable
 Creative Commons License
Photosharing Continued

   Sites
     www.flickr.com
     www.webshots.com
     Zoto.com
     www.bubbleshare.com
     www.snapfish.com
Photo Editing

 Photo enhancing software
 A lot of good, free programs available
 Non-open source software
     Picasa.google.com
     www.apple.com/iphoto/
     www.microsoft.com/photostory
Photo Editing Continued

   Open-Source Software
     www.gimp.org
     http://Sketchup.google.com
     www.apple.com/iphoto/
     www.microsoft.com/photostory
     http://picasa.google.com
     www.tuxpaint.org
     http://cooltext.com
     www.1001freefonts.com
Video Showcasing

 Videos created with digital camcorders
 People can build or join a community that
  produces and shows videos
 Create thoughtful and meaningful video clips
 Collaborate by uploading individual videos
 Digital story telling
Video Showcasing Continued

   Sites
     www.youtube.com
     www.teachertube.com
     www.videofurnace.com
     www.jumpcut.com
     www.eyespot.com
     www.grouper.com
     www.videoegg.com
Desktop Tools

 Many Web-based applications have recently
  emerged
 Word processing, spreadsheets,
  presentations
 Most compatible with major office suites
 Social writing tools, people can share
  docuements and collaborate
Desktop Tools Continued
   Sites
       www.theopencd.org
       http://openoffice.org
       http://docs.google.com
       www.zohowriter.com, www.zohosheet.com, etc.
       www.ajaxwrite.com
       http://writeboard.com
       http://fanfiction.net
       www.glypho.com
       http://numbler.com
       http://numsum.com
       www.slideshare.net
       www.thumbstacks.com
Search Engines

 www.technorati.com
 www.google.com/notebook
 http://live.grokker.com
 http://rollyo.com
 www.squidoo.com
Aggregators (RSS)

 www.bloglines.com
 http://google.com/reader/
 www.newsisfree.com
 www.newsgater.com
 www.rojo.com
File Sharing

 http://windowslive.com
 http://allmydata.com
 http://glidedigital.com
 http://docs.google.com
 http://openomy.com
 http://xdrive.com
Surveys and Polls

   www.zohopolls.com
Task Management

 www.tadalist.com
 www.voo2do.com
Online Calendars

   http://calendarhub.com
   http://calendar.google.com
   www.k5n.us/webcalendar.php
   www.airset.com
   http://edtech.kennesaw.edu/intech/javatimer.html
   www.clockworktimer.com
   www.megaconverter.com/mega2
   http://timeanddate.com
Content Management

   http://moodle.org
Mapping

 http://earth.google.com
 www.gliffy.com
 http://nces.ed.gov/nceskids/graphing
 www3.newberry.org/k12maps
Web Start Pages

 www.google.com/ig
 www.netvibes.com
 www.pageflakes.com
 http://protopage.com
Social Networking

 www.myspace.com
 www.facebook.com
 http://imeem.com
 www.whyville.net

				
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