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"This video explores the changes in the way we find, store, create, critique, and share information. This video was created as a conversation starter, and works especially well when brainstorming with people about the near future and the skills needed in order to harness, evaluate, and create information effectively."
The reason I posted this, is because I was thinking about the "un-organized part", and how you can just keep on clicking and clicking on links forever and ever...
I stay up just reading, and watching...everything. movies, music, comedy, art, friends, ims, irc chats, books, advice, pictures, science, comedies, sports, comics, internet memes....everything.
And this is why I have a sleeping problem, and it's 4:23 am here and I should be sleeping.:ZZZ:
Last edited by kool-ka-lang; March 2nd, 2008 at 10:42 AM.
nobody has anything to say about it???
Its very interesting.
But also in a way very frightening. The ministry of truth kept popping into my mind throughout this video.
//edit: Go to bed.
Well constructed video.
Yeah, but the difference is, WE are doing the writing. It's Supposed to be a free for all. But then again, the big companies are trying to control it again(Just like what they did with newspaper and radio) , so that might end soon.
(I just wikipedia'd it, haven't read the story yet. :/ )
One of the parts of the video was particularly interesting to me. I wonder how many people actually use the categories to search for something on websites such as Yahoo. I don't think I've ever just browsed categories to find what I'm looking for. I always use the search function. In fact, I get frustrated when a large website doesn't have a search function. I even keep the find-as-you-type on to search webpages.
So who uses the categories? With such a vast amount of information available, how can anyone hope to find what they're looking for? I do love following links when reading Wikipedia, but I still have a starting point resulting from an automated search.
On a completely unrelated note, I love this smily
The Boulder takes issue with that comment.
It is indeed scary. Now the freedom to record history is given to everyone, and that is a big responsibility.
I think when the people of the future look back they're going to have a much better understanding of our time period. There going to see an age of cold facts melt into opinions, perspectives, thoughts and expression. Every one of us is now a reporter, we each can choose how history remembers us and our environment, not simply by measurements but by feelings. Its an exciting time to be alive.
"Astronomy offers an aesthetic indulgence not duplicated in any other field. This is not an academic or hypothetical attraction and should require no apologies, for the beauty to be found in the skies has been universally appreciated for unrecorded centuries."