Blogging: Personal Participation in Public Knowledge-Building on the Web
From a humble beginning as ‘What’s New’ pages, blogs have arisen to become arguably the most popular online personal publishing platform on the Internet. Over the last few years blogs have come to the fore appearing not only in the news media but also in search engine results pages.
KeywordsPosit Hunt Clarification Iraq Lester
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Barabási, A. (2002) Linked: The New Science of Networks, Cambridge MA: Perseus Publishing.Google Scholar
- Blood, R. (2003) A Weblog Handbook, Cambridge, MA: Perseus Publishing.Google Scholar
- Brown, J. S. and Duguid, P. (2002) The Social Life of Information, Boston: Harvard Business School Press.Google Scholar
- The Economist (2005) ‘Corpus colossal: How well does the world wide web represent human languages?’, 22 January: 89.Google Scholar
- Lester, J. (2003) ‘Integrating and evolving a mob: The growth of a smart mob into a wireless community of practice’, paper presented at International HCI 2003 Conference, 22–27 June, Crete, Greece.Google Scholar
- Pew Internet & American Life Project (2005) ‘The state of blogging’, Data Memo, January, available at http://www.pewinternet.org/pdfs/PIP_blogging_data.pdf Google Scholar
- Roell, M. (2004) ‘Distributed KM – improving knowledge workers’ productivity and organisational knowledge sharing with weblog-based personal publishing’, paper presented to Blog Talk 2.0, ‘The European Conference on Weblogs’, 5–6 July, Vienna, Austria.Google Scholar
- Shirky, C. (2003) ‘Power laws, weblogs and inequality 2003’, available at http://www.shirky.com/writings/powerlaw_weblog.html Google Scholar