Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Return on Attention and Infomediaries

John Hagel

Most recently, Robert Scoble from Microsoft blogged about an epiphany he had earlier this week during a visit to Silicon Valley. We face increasing abundance both in the production and distribution of goods and information about those goods.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Fragility of Globalization

John Hagel

He has a new article in the Spring 2005 issue of The National Interest entitled "Trading Places" (for some reason, on the cover of the print version of the quarterly, Druckers article has the more ominous title of "Our Mercantilist Future").

Trending Sources

What blogging was

David Weinberger

At a recent Fellows Hour at the Berkman Center the topic was something like “Whatever happened to blogging?,” ” with the aim of thinking about how Berkman can take better advantage of blogging as a platform for public discussion. They asked me to begin with some reflections on what blogging once was, because I am old. I understand that I’m reporting on how blogging looked to someone in a highly privileged position. My blog was me.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Ambient Findability

John Hagel

So I hesitate to say it – Ambient Findability is a great new book about an increasingly important aspect of information architecture. And it’s not just the local retailers that are competing for the customer’s attention and wallet – it is every vendor and information producer around the world.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: From Push to Pull

John Hagel

Early arenas for pull platforms These new pull platforms are emerging in very diverse arenas: Pull platforms are helping to transform the production and distribution of digital media in areas like blogging and music remixing.

Blogging and Personal Feelings

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

In November of 2008, Andrew Sullivan published an excellent article in The Atlantic , - Why I Blog , - in which he discussed the unique characteristics of a blog by reminding us what a web log shares in common with its namesake, the ship log. “In Anyone who has blogged his thoughts for an extended time will recognize this world. We blog now - as news reaches us, as facts emerge. I have now been blogging since May of 2005.

Class 16

stevenberlinjohnson.com: Air Purifiers For Data Smog

Steven Berlin Johnson

November 03, 2005 in Articles , Interface | Permalink Comments The system you propose works for 'uninvited' or unwanted interruptions, e.g. incoming e-mail. the informations come better Posted by: Silvia | November 14, 2005 at 09:38 AM The comments to this entry are closed.

The Evolution of My Complex Relationship with Blogging

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

From time to time, I like to reflect on my feelings about blogging, and then write about them in an entry in my blog. I have not done so in a while, and it has now been just about six years since I started this blog, so I thought that it would be a good time to return to the subject. I started blogging at the urging of colleagues at IBM. For several years my friend and colleague John Patrick had been urging me to start a blog. I write this blog.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Innovation and R&D

John Hagel

Read More] Tracked on December 06, 2005 at 04:18 PM Comments Solid article/blog post, John!!! These are suggestive and informative, but they also have clear limitations.

stevenberlinjohnson.com:

Steven Berlin Johnson

December 08, 2005 in Politics | Permalink Comments I came across these a while ago, and was utterly fascinated. I am very interested in general in ways of portraying information graphically, whether it is infographs, Tufte style graphlines or animations like here.

stevenberlinjohnson.com: Delicious

Steven Berlin Johnson

December 09, 2005 in Web | Permalink Comments > I should have added the inevitable next stage > in this process: the mixed feelings of > regret, envy, and excitement among their > followers when they sell out to the Man. Subscribe to this blogs feed Blog powered by TypePad

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: What is Web 2.0?

John Hagel

" Many people since have attempted a definition, most notably Richard MacManus here and here , Martin at the Mediatope blog , Jay Cross and Dion Hinchcliffe. blogs here , here and here. Read More] Tracked on September 26, 2005 at 10:31 AM » Web 2.0

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Dubai as Router for the World - Containers and Packets

John Hagel

I want to blog more extensively about Dubai in a separate posting – my focus here is on the recent announcement that DP World concluded an agreement to acquire the venerable British company, Peninsular & Oriental Steam Navigation Co.,

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Dubai - Global Talent Magnet

John Hagel

Posted by John Hagel on December 11, 2005 | Permalink TrackBack TrackBack URL for this entry: [link] Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Dubai - Global Talent Magnet : Comments I live and work in Dubai and see the good and the bad.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Onshore Manufacturing

John Hagel

in the September 4, 2005 issue of the New York Times. The individual stories are interesting but, as always, it is the patterns of behavior that are most informative. I would argue they will need to become even more specialized, but that is the subject of another blog.)

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: DIY Drugs

John Hagel

Thanks to Alex Soojung-Kim Pang on his excellent blog IFTFs Future Now for the pointer to Peter’s article. I've found this post to be very useful, though the information is not new.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Confronting the Offshoring Challenge

John Hagel

In discussing these trends, he reviews the findings of the recent study from the McKinsey Global Institute that I blogged earlier.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Patterns of Business Innovation in China and India

John Hagel

It is to provide the talent to power China’s information age revolution and to help China extend its reach and influence in Asia. It is to provide the talent to power China’s information age revolution and to help China extend its reach and influence in Asia.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Goldhaber and Attention Economy

John Hagel

Goldhaber rails at all the hype about "The Information Economy": Information, however, would be an impossible basis for an economy, for one simple reason: economies are governed by what is scarce, and information, especially on the Net, is not only abundant, but overflowing.

stevenberlinjohnson.com: Its Time We Had A Talk

Steven Berlin Johnson

stevenberlinjohnson.com « Apple On Demand | Main | Air Purifiers For Data Smog » Its Time We Had A Talk I know youre not going to like to hear this, but Ill just come out and say it: theres Another Blog in my life. Posted by: taylor | March 06, 2006 at 07:48 AM Your daily dose of information, ideas, research, opinions, and lessons. Subscribe to this blogs feed Blog powered by TypePad

Making Business Sense of Social Media and Social Networking – Is Blogging Dead?

Luis Suarez

His article surely is a must-read, not only because it covers a good number of the entries which have been trying to kill blogging from as early as 2007, but also because of his conclusion, which is one of my favourites as well for a good number of subjects nowadays: it depends.

stevenberlinjohnson.com:

Steven Berlin Johnson

stevenberlinjohnson.com « The Strike | Main | 2005, In Brief » Nerve is running a the transcript of a long, enjoyable conversation I had a few months ago, with my old friend Rufus Griscom, who co-founded Nerve many moons ago and who has brilliantly kept it alive and thriving through all the dot.com madness. December 24, 2005 in Games | Permalink Comments I have insider information that the SBJ diet include vast quantities of a food-like product called Pringels.

stevenberlinjohnson.com: The Battle Of The Books

Steven Berlin Johnson

November 19, 2005 in Web | Permalink Comments You ask: "But if the value of searching comes from querying the whole work, not reading it, aren't we really talking about something different?" Posted by: Felix | November 19, 2005 at 12:16 PM Imagine Google hired 10 million people, and assigned each one a single book to read. Posted by: ginsu | November 20, 2005 at 10:14 AM Some excellent thoughts here, but a quick reply to ognjen's post.

stevenberlinjohnson.com: Why The Web Is Like A Rain Forest

Steven Berlin Johnson

Think of information as the energy of the Webs ecosystem. A few stragglers are lucky enough to stumble across them, and thus some of that information might get reused if one then decides to e-mail the URL to a friend or to quote from it on another page. But most of the information goes to waste. model, we have thousands of services scrutinizing each new piece of information online, grabbing interesting bits, remixing them in new ways, and passing them along to other services.

Representing Events, Representing Knowledge

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

Two comments to blogs, that at first glance appear to address very different topics, but are in fact saying exactly the same thing. What is the purpose of knowledge, of information, if it belongs nowhere, if it is not part of a coherent understanding of the world. Some examples of associated resources include: - agenda - PowerPoint - MP3 recording - blog post summary It should be noted that such associated resources will often be generated independently of the event.

RSS 2

Principles for Evaluating Websites

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

If you can’t find the original source, try searching for the same information. And a one-minute search in Google for ‘Zhu Chenghu’ links to other reports – from the BBC and the Times of India, for example – with the same information. Iraqis March Against Terror -- [link] This article is found in a blog titled BlackFive. Very specific information is given, and in a form (via computer code) that can be directly verified by the reader. EDT, July 16, 2005.

Slowdown of Activity in Australia

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

Education Queensland's Learning Place newlsetter has vanished, the articles were taken down, and all you get now are seminar adevrtisements, awards and similar such stuff - - The Flexible Learning Leaders seem to be gone - they were a constant source of information, since they all created blogs or some such thing and kept me informed. The Australian blogging community has been relatively quiet - some have been fired or close to fired for talking about open source.

Uninformed

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

At the Northern Voice blogging conference Globe and Mail columnist Norman Spector declared that Canada's blogging community is underdeveloped. As Peter Tupper summarizes, Canadian bloggers have not exercised the political muscle demonstrated by their American counterparts, and Iran's community of 70,000 or more blogs makes ours seem small. Leaving aside the fact that Iran's population is twice that of Canada, it seems to me that Canada has a substantial blogging population.

Decomposting Socialism

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

An elite that doesn't like to mucky-muck in trench politics, doesn't like to get in there and challenge right wing blogs, doesn't like to go to churches and challege the Pastor's call for hate politics, doesn't like to mess around with letters to the editor, a left-wing press, policy think-tanks, white papers and submissions, policy appeals and other stall tactics, and more. How many times do we have to hear these tired old stereotypes? We've seen socialism fail all around the globe.

New Technology Supporting Informal Learning

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

This work, in turn, is suggesting and supporting the model of learning described in the first section, that of a course network supporting and informing an ever-shifting set of course episodes. Squire, 2005) What most characterizes games and simulations is that they are not merely forms of instruction, they are environments, into which students must immerse themselves in order to participate. Cuciz, 2004) This model informs the design of learning experiences as well. 2005).

Harold Jarche » Learning is Conversation

Harold Jarche

Watch Kiran Bir Sethi [link] no technology required Themes Complexity PKM Social Learning Work Literacy Threads Books Commons Communities Friday's Finds Informal Learning InternetTime Learning OpenSource Performance Improvement Technology Wirearchy Work jarche.com About Advertisers Clients Consulting Contact Français Key Posts Projects Toolbox Learning is Conversation Posted on December 1st, 2005 by Harold Jarche This is a remix and update of some previous posts. 2005).

PKM 21

Bring on The Live Web

Doc Searls

So it was common for Google’s indexes of blogs to be a day or more old. But they mostly covered blogs and sites with RSS feeds. Which made sense, since blogs were the most live part of the Web back then. Today “information” has become passé.

A New Style of Work

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

About a year ago I wrote a blog on the post retirement phase of my life. Tom Foremski , a journalist blogger and friend who reports on the business and culture of innovation in Silicon Valley Watcher , wrote an interesting comment in my blog: “In some ways, I see your post-retirement life as being somewhat futuristic, in that it will be the way many people will be working in the future. First of all is access to information. Finally, there is blogging.

Growing a Bigger Brain with a Larger Social Network

Eide Neurolearning

skip to main | skip to sidebar Eide Neurolearning Blog Weekly articles related to brain-based learning and learning styles, problem-solving and creativity, kids, families, and parenting, gifted and visual learners, dyslexia, attention deficit disorders, autism, and more.

Irving Wladawsky-Berger: Blogging in the Next Phase of My Career

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

Home Archives Subscribe « The NYPD Real Time Crime Center | Main | A Matter of World Views » June 11, 2007 Blogging in the Next Phase of My Career I started this blog in May of 2005. Over the next year, I found the experience of writing a blog so exciting and interesting that I posted several entries on my thoughts about blogging the following August and December , and then again in May of 2006. Can you share any reader statistics of your blog.

Catch up strategies in online courses | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Design “phase changes&# (as Bron calls them in her blog post) that are also reentry points, rather than “left behind&# points. (I I should write a whole blog post on this one alone.)

Information overload and Beth’s tips | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Little evil grin) Today is Information Overload Awareness Day. The purpose is to call attention to the problem of Information Overload, how it impacts both individuals and organizations, and what can be done to lessen its impact. Take my information overload quiz.

Jay’s blogs fork

Jay Cross

Ten years ago I was writing several daily blogs: In 2001, these joined together to become the Internet Time Blog, one of the earliest blogs about learning: Five years later, writing my book on Informal Learning, I added a blog of the same name.

Blogging and Writing

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

But, as my post-IBM distributed career is now about half in business, with IBM, Citigroup and others, and half in visiting academic positions at MIT , Imperial College and SUNY’s Levin Institute , I have been thinking a lot about what I should do concerning publications. In fact, I have been writing a lot for close to four years, namely this blog , which I started in May of 2005. Ever since, writing a new blog entry week in, week out, has become a major part of my life.

Sitting with fire – a blog as community and reflection | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Of course, blogs can be many things, including reflective community voices. Check out the blog of the Tassajara Zen Center in California, facing many dangerous fires in their area on the Central California coast. What can we learn from this blog about community?