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Web 2.0 Tools

Web 2.0 Tools
More Sign up or sign in to like or comment on this mind map Web 2.0 Tools 59289 views 16 comments 147 likes by djainslie 16 comments mariaysofia great idea a month ago Ryokuyuu Hola & Muy mal! 2 months ago trio This is great - but how do i export this to read it later? 5 months ago skys215 How can I share other web tools to u? 6 months ago Galib great!!! 8 months ago kolorama great idea! 11 months ago nfrozi Nice share! a year ago joelaud Great. daniel.scherly Thanks for sharing this great collection. balil012 Nice sunil.sundareswaranbills@... Really Nice and informative Michael Kimmig Wow, what a great collection. fernandaramos84 I like it so much.... :) very good collection Stefan Schuster Great collection! Alonsoper Me gusta, te has esforzado mucho Sign up or sign in to comment on this mind map Related mind maps Web 2.0 Tools 1091 views 0 comments 1 likes IML and Web 2.0 807 views 0 likes eLearning Tools + Resources 1673 views 6 likes Moodle Course: CL in the Digital Age 945 views Jill's Web 2.0 Tools 584 views Contact us

Cookieless Cookies There is another obscure way of tracking users without using cookies or even Javascript. It has already been used by numerous websites but few people know of it. This page explains how it works and how to protect yourself. This tracking method works without needing to use: Cookies Javascript LocalStorage/SessionStorage/GlobalStorage Flash, Java or other plugins Your IP address or user agent string Any methods employed by Panopticlick Instead it uses another type of storage that is persistent between browser restarts: caching. Even when you disabled cookies entirely, have Javascript turned off and use a VPN service, this technique will still be able to track you. Demonstration As you read this, you have already been tagged. Check your cookies, is anything there? So how does this work? This is a general overview: The ETag shown in the image is a sort of checksum. This chicken and egg problem introduces a few bugs: - All information you see was from your previous pageload.

Responsive Web Design Tool Webflow puts the full power of HTML and CSS at your fingertips, so you can have ultimate control over your designs. Multiple Pages Create complex websites with lots of content. Hover/Pressed States Ultimate design control for buttons and interactive elements. Custom Forms Create contact forms, capture sales leads, or solicit feedback. Web Fonts Use any Google and Typekit font in your designs. Custom Sliders Create completely custom rotating content. Undo & Redo Those latest changes not looking quite right? Auto-Save & Versions Your work is automatically and securely saved. More on the way! Modals, tooltips, and more coming soon!

Scientist Finds PageRank-Type Algorithm from the 1940s The PageRank algorithm is a key part of Google’s method of ranking web pages in search results. It uses the network of links between web pages to determine their value and, famously, judges a page to be important if it is linked to by other important pages. One crucial feature of this idea is that it requires an iterative approach to constantly re-evaluate the value of a page as the importance of others varies. PageRank was developed in 1998 by Google’s founders Sergey Brin and Larry Page and its impact has been such that it’s easy to forget that the approach was not entirely novel. He begins in reverse chronological order with the work of Jon Kleinberg, a computer scientist at Cornell University, who developed an almost identical approach to PageRank, just a few years earlier. Kleinberg called his algorithm Hypertext Induced Topic Search or HITS and it treated web pages as “hubs” and “authorities”. | Collecting all the cheat sheets