Revision history for ReaderWriterAuthorship


Revision [4059]

Last edited on 2008-02-25 07:39:21 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
There's the path idea: the hypertext author creates paths between topics for the reader to discover and follow. There is no canonical path as defined by page order. The author creates reading order - not just the words, sentences, paragraphs, and topics. AuthorAsPathMaker. And this is pretty much where Bolter leaves it in his article.
Deletions:
There's the path idea: the hypertext author creates paths between topics for the reader to discover and follow. There is no canonical path as defined by page order. The author creates reading order - not just the words, sentences, paragraphs, and topics. AuthorAsPathMaker. And this is pretty much where Bolter leaves it in the article we're reading.


Revision [3929]

Edited on 2008-02-24 09:42:11 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
===== ReaderWriterAuthorship =====
Because readers ++can++ must interact with writers and the text differently in hypertext than in print, writers have to play new roles for readers.
There's the path idea: the hypertext author creates paths between topics for the reader to discover and follow. There is no canonical path as defined by page order. The author creates reading order - not just the words, sentences, paragraphs, and topics. AuthorAsPathMaker. And this is pretty much where Bolter leaves it in the article we're reading.
But there's also (and this is more pronounced on a wiki than elsewhere) the idea that the reader can become co-author.
- edit or revise existing topics
- create new topics
- create links to new topics in existing topics.
- incorporate existing topics in their own topics.
- the writing space for the new topic
- the new topic title
- a link to the new topic
Deletions:
Because readers can interact with writers and the text differently in hypertext than in print, writers have to play new roles for readers.
* there's the path idea: the hypertext author creates paths between topics for the reader to discover and follow. There is no canonical path as defined by page order. The author creates reading order - not just the words, sentences, paragraphs, and topics. AuthorAsPathMaker. And this is pretty much where Bolter leaves it in the article we're reading.
* But there's also (and this is more pronounced on a wiki than elsewhere) the idea that the reader can become co-author.
* edit or revise existing topics
* create new topics
* create links to new topics in existing topics.
* incorporate existing topics in their own topics.
* the writing space for the new topic
* the new topic title
* a link to the new topic


Revision [465]

The oldest known version of this page was created on 2007-01-15 17:35:40 by MorganAdmin
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