Entreprise 2.0 and more

Posts Tagged ‘Norasak Suphakorntanakit

After Professor Jason’s session on Web 3.0, I was so inspired by the emergence of this new version of web 2.0. Therefore, I started to go out, looking for some more reading and ended up with these interesting ideas.

The first one is distinction between Web 2.0 and Web 3.0 presented by Norasak Suphakorntanakit, which will serve as the foundation arguments for the definition, functionality, and potential development of Enterprise 3.0 which is the theme of my next blog post

Web 2.0 Web 3.0
Main task Focus the power ofcommunity to create dynamiccontents and interaction technology Linked data, devices and peopleacross the web
Linking Walled gardens inhibitinteroperability Data and devices linked moreeasily andin new ways
Content Individual and organizationcreate content Individual, organization,machine createcontent which can be reused
Technology AJAX Resource Descriptionframework (RDF)
Website Google, facebook, wikipedia,ebay, youtube Dbpedia, sioc-project

In addition, I came across these point-of-views on the advanced improvements of web 3.0 over web 2.0 in the business context of the panel committee members of the IS Associates 2008 Student Exchange and Dinner Meeting, in which  discussions on the evolution of web 2.0 were made.

According to Steve Davis (Chief Architect and VP of IT for Walt Disney) “Web 3.0 adds features such as the ability to order content to make it easier to find what you want and uses semantics and taxonomies”. One of his example is searching for content related to pirates for use in creating a new film project. However, there is an argument brought up by Davis that “privacy is over-rated and more is gained by rising to the significant challenges of sharing information and some control to end users than by not doing so”.

From Yahoo! Ivan Markman asserted that “Web 3.0 is a tool for specialized markets and customer interactions, sketching its use for internal applications in such areas as R&D and privileged and confidential information”.

In the context of web-based businesses, Farhad Mohit that “in the final analysis innovative Internet businesses cannot be managed according to traditional business plans. Investment in development can be minimal, and positive or negative outcomes quickly determined”.

As Jessi Hempel stated in the blog post “Web 2.0 is so over. Welcome to Web 3.0”:

“But today’s Web 2.0 companies may find themselves transformed or even eclipsed by yet another wave of web innovators. New companies are cropping up to expand the utility of the web, creating location-based services and financial payment systems that can be bolted onto existing sites. Often bootstrapped, they are frequently profitable and may get acquired quickly. Even in today’s tough environment, these upstarts are the ones raising money and trying to score a life- or business-altering hit. Welcome to Web 3.0.”

So, welcome to Web 3.0 🙂




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