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Web 2.0

Web 2.0

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How the Google Chrome Commercials were made While the Chrome TV Ad was made by employees of Google Japan, Google hired external advertising agencies – Glue in London and BBH Labs in New York – to produce video ads for Chrome on Mac. While the lone Chrome Ad that aired on TV earlier this year was made by employees of Google Japan, Google hired external advertising agencies – Glue in London and BBH* in New York – to produce the latest video ads for Chrome. The Making of Google Chrome Ads Here’s a quick behind-the-scenes video that shows how these impressive Chrome ads were made using real-world objects:

Web 1.0 History[edit] The hyperlinks between webpages began with the release of the world wide web(www) to the public in 1993,[3] and describe the Web before the "bursting of the dot-com bubble" in 2001. Even so the terms web 1.0 and 2.0 were given birth together (see: Web 2.0#History), Web 2.0 capabilities were present in the days of Web 1.0 (see:Web 2.0#Criticism) Since 2004, the term "Web 2.0" characterizes the changes to the social web, especially the current business models of sites on the World Wide Web.[4]

Web 2.0: The Power Behind the Hype By Jared M. Spool Originally published: Aug 07, 2007 Unwittingly, Paul Rademacher made history by fooling around in his free time. In an act reminiscent of early Reese's candy commercials, Paul married the data from's real estate listings with Google Maps to create an interactive housing viewer. What makes this story real interesting is that this little application has nothing to do with Paul’s real job -- a software engineer for animation company DreamWorks. E-Learning 3D, Soyez 3D WEB - Parcours pédagogiques en 3D MyBloggerLab Suivez-nous sur twitter Devenez Fan sur Facebook Memopol Memopol-2 in KUMU Art Museum / Tallinn, Estonia / 2011 Memopol is a machine that maps the visitor’s information field. By inserting an identification document such as a national ID-card or passport into the machine, it starts collecting information about the visitor from (inter)national databases and the Internet. The data is then visualized on a large-scale custom display. People using the machine will be remembered by their names and portraits. The Cyrillic spelling of the installation’s name refers to George Orwell’s concept of Big Brother from his dystopian novel “1984”.

On The Future of The Web 2 Summit By around this time of year, most of you are used to hearing about this year’s Web 2 Summit theme, its initial lineup of speakers, and any other related goings on, like our annual VIP dinners or perhaps some crazy map I’ve dreamt up. It’s become a familiar ritual in early spring, and many of you have been asking what’s up with this year’s event, in particular given the success of both last year’s theme (The Data Frame) and its amazing lineup of speakers and attendees. Truth is, we’re not going to do the Web 2 Summit this year, and I’m writing this post to explain why. For the most part, it has to do with my book, the subject of which was outlined in my previous post. As the person who focuses on the core product – the programming on the stage – I just could not pull off both writing a book and creating a pitch-perfect onstage program. It takes months and months of hard work to execute a conference like Web 2 (and not just by me).

Semantic Web W3C's Semantic Web logo The Semantic Web is a collaborative movement led by international standards body the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).[1] The standard promotes common data formats on the World Wide Web. By encouraging the inclusion of semantic content in web pages, the Semantic Web aims at converting the current web, dominated by unstructured and semi-structured documents into a "web of data". The Semantic Web stack builds on the W3C's Resource Description Framework (RDF).[2] According to the W3C, "The Semantic Web provides a common framework that allows data to be shared and reused across application, enterprise, and community boundaries

Chicken Little by Frederik Pohl (w/CM Kornbluth) from The Space Merchants How will we feed ourselves as our population grows out of control? After we've cut down every rainforest to graze more cows, where will the fast food burgers of the future come from ? Vats, probably.

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