Archive for January, 2005

来客

Monday, January 31st, 2005

你带着最新的咳嗽

和所有的过去一起
降落

(临试报佛脚

现在还来得及)

Castells on Open Source

Monday, January 31st, 2005

Thanks to Mary for this link:

Open Source is not a fantasy or a marginal practice. Very large, and very important software development projects have resulted from an open source process of production. The best known are Linux and Apache, but there are many others, and this is an expanding practice in the research world, in the hackers world, in the education world, in the institutional world and in the business world, including some large corporations, such as IBM. As of 2004, Linux is the operating system for more than a third of active web servers in the world, and it is the operating system for about 14% of the large server market. Apache largely dominates the web server market – with 65% of all active web sites running Apache. Sendmail, and many other popular programs, are also produced and distributed as Open Source. Open source introduces a new, cooperative form of production that transcends the traditional limits of the social division of labor built on hierarchies. Indeed, open source works as an open network of voluntary cooperation.

Tagging the Internet

Saturday, January 29th, 2005

On Wall Street Journal, Jeremy Wagstaff wrote:

Wouldn’t it be great if you could actually find stuff on the Internet? Sure, Google is a wonderful tool for searching for some things — say the home page of a company, or how to make Battenberg cake. But more often than not, you’ll get way too many hits for what you’re looking for, and end up frustrated.

It isn’t surprising, really: Google is now indexing more than 8 billion Web pages, against 2 billion three years ago and 3 billion two years ago. That’s a lot of pages. As David Weinberger of Harvard University’s Berkman Center puts it: “We’ve been struggling for several years with the Internet’s size and complexity.” So is there a better way of finding stuff?

Some reflections

Tuesday, January 25th, 2005

Jay wrote his reflection here. What’s also interesting is the power shift in this shared media space. There is new forms of power within networked communities, and the last weekend did help you to gain better understanding the interaction between networks and hiearchies.

Day Ja Blue

Monday, January 24th, 2005

8: 30,漫长的等待以后

飞机终于来了

登机门前

失踪的不是乘客

是全体机组人员

Bostonairport1

(more…)

西雅图的声音

Sunday, January 23rd, 2005

游泳回来

找不到
国家地理频道

C-SPAN

西雅图很近很近。

国学

Sunday, January 23rd, 2005

七十一年了

先生的心得
现在这里

暴风雪

Saturday, January 22nd, 2005

雪困于旅馆



当每一组信息都有永久的网址,然后呢?

(more…)

Using Technorati Tags

Saturday, January 22nd, 2005

“What’s a tag?

Think of a tag as a simple category name. People can categorize their posts, photos, and links with any tag that makes sense.”

Technorati is taking a very important step.

Peace?

Saturday, January 22nd, 2005

Jay Rosen: “I have been an observer and critic of the American press for 19 years. In that stretch there has never been a time so unsettled. More is up for grabs than has ever been up for grabs since I started my watch.”