Revision history for WikiAndBlog


Revision [9069]

Last edited on 2010-05-28 12:33:58 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
- chronological - but essays are possible
- knowledge is contextualized: situated
- a-synchronic
- essayistic, but narratives are possible
- doesn't capture the//changes// in thoughts or ideas, but leaves artifacts of those changes in page histories
- good at sifting and synthesizing knowledge from data [in] an ongoing and collaborative process, undertaken by many people, contributing to and editing the data flow in an attempt to derive meaning from it. < http://meatballwiki.org/wiki/WikiLog>
Deletions:
- knowledge is static but contextualized: situated
- dominantly chronological - but essays are possible
- doesn't capture //changes// in thoughts or ideas, but creates artifacts of those changes
- good at sifting and synthesizing knowledge from data [in] an ongoing and collaborative process, undertaken by many people, contributing to and editing the data flow in an attempt to derive meaning from it. < http://meatballwiki.org/wiki/WikiLog>


Revision [9068]

Edited on 2010-05-28 12:30:50 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
- narrative. a weblog defines a story.
- good at presenting ongoing data and encouraging Socratic-style dialogue about it <http://meatballwiki.org/wiki/WikiLog>
=== wikis ===
- good at sifting and synthesizing knowledge from data [in] an ongoing and collaborative process, undertaken by many people, contributing to and editing the data flow in an attempt to derive meaning from it. < http://meatballwiki.org/wiki/WikiLog>
Deletions:
=== wiki ===


Revision [9064]

Edited on 2010-05-28 12:21:28 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
What happens when we try to fuse the two forms? See WhenBlogMeetsWiki
Deletions:
''What happens when we try to fuse the two forms?'' See WhenBlogMeetsWiki


Revision [9063]

Edited on 2010-05-28 12:21:09 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest - take advantage of - engage - afford different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. **They engage different rhetorics. The wiki is topical, carved from the inside out; the weblog is chronological, staying on top of things**.
=== weblogs ===
Deletions:
Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest/take advantage of/engage different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. **They engage different rhetorics: one topical, carved from the inside out; the other chronological, staying on top of things**.
=== blog ===


Revision [9061]

Edited on 2010-05-28 12:11:08 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
- personal, less collaborative than wikis. a posting is owned by poster
- tends towards scrolls (Bernstein)
- a weblog captures a ThreadMode of self, that is
- monological: typically a monologue with audience commentary
- paratactic
- temporal: last in first out
- captures change in thinking, self, and ideas over time.
- prose tends to be speech-like: spontaneous, immediate, non-revisable and ++as++ more permanent than memory
- generally light on internal cross-linking. Blogs are dominantly sequential //but//
- research blogs and others can create extensive hypertextual webs //but//
- creating internal links is painful and secondary to the text
- links on weblogs are used to connect outside the blog as source or for further development.
- immediate: written in the moment, written of the moment, and considered authentic for it.
- can be personal but typically open to collaboration. a node or topic is considered a public space
- the aim is creation of documents (individual pages as well as the entire wikiweb)
- prose tends to ++be++ develop into considered, revised, and as permanent as print
- captures (and then moves to the page history) the processes of writing
- doesn't capture //changes// in thoughts or ideas, but creates artifacts of those changes
- encourages cross-linking: dominantly structural, a-temporal
- hypertext linking central to text creation.
- knowledge becomes webbed: situated, contextualized //but//
Deletions:
- personal, less collaborative. a posting is owned by poster
- tends towards long scrolls (Bernstein)
- ThreadMode of self, that is
- monological: typically monologue with audience commentary
- paratactic
- temporal: last in first out
- captures change in thinking/self/ideas
- speech: spontaneous, non-revisable and as permanent as memory
- generally light on cross linking: dominantly sequential but
- research blogs and others can create extensive hypertextual webs ''but''
- creating internal links is painful and secondary to the text
- links used to connect outside the blog
- immediate: written in the moment, written of the moment
- can be personal but open to collaboration. a node/topic is considered public space
- aim is creation of documents (individual pages as well as the entire wikiweb)
- text: considered, revised, and as permanent as print
- captures (and then erases) the processes of writing
- doesn't capture ''changes'' in thought/ideas, but creates artifacts of those changes
- encourages cross linking: dominantly structural, a-temporal
- hypertext linking central to text creation
- knowledge becomes webbed: situated, contextualized but


Revision [2677]

Edited on 2007-08-16 17:41:34 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest/take advantage of/engage different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. **They engage different rhetorics: one topical, carved from the inside out; the other chronological, staying on top of things**.
Deletions:
Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest/take advantage of/engage different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. They engage different rhetorics: one topical, carved from the inside out; the other chronological, staying on top of things.


Revision [541]

Edited on 2007-01-18 10:04:50 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
CategoryBlogging CategoryWiki


Revision [539]

Edited on 2007-01-18 10:02:37 by MorganAdmin

No Differences

Revision [538]

Edited on 2007-01-18 10:02:28 by MorganAdmin
Additions:
Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest/take advantage of/engage different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. They engage different rhetorics: one topical, carved from the inside out; the other chronological, staying on top of things.
- personal, less collaborative. a posting is owned by poster
- text is considered to be static: once posted, the posting doesn't change (not true, of course, but expected)
- tends towards long scrolls (Bernstein)
- ThreadMode of self, that is
- monological: typically monologue with audience commentary
- paratactic
- temporal: last in first out
- captures change in thinking/self/ideas
- speech: spontaneous, non-revisable and as permanent as memory
- generally light on cross linking: dominantly sequential but
- research blogs and others can create extensive hypertextual webs ''but''
- creating internal links is painful and secondary to the text
- links used to connect outside the blog
- knowledge accumulates at the top
- knowledge is static but contextualized: situated
- dominantly chronological - but essays are possible
- immediate: written in the moment, written of the moment
- can be personal but open to collaboration. a node/topic is considered public space
- aim is creation of documents (individual pages as well as the entire wikiweb)
- tends towards expressing ideas as relationships between pages (Bernstein), creating a NetworkOfTopics
- hypotactic
- hypertextual (see WhatIsAHypertext)
- ThreadMode (dialogical) becomes DocumentMode (monological) becomes ...
- paradigmatic: topical: topoi WikiSupportsTopicalWriting
- a-termporal: nodes change not by time but by way of development
- text: considered, revised, and as permanent as print
- captures (and then erases) the processes of writing
- doesn't capture ''changes'' in thought/ideas, but creates artifacts of those changes
- encourages cross linking: dominantly structural, a-temporal
- hypertext linking central to text creation
- knowledge becomes webbed: situated, contextualized but
- knowledge is ephemeral: it changes, can be changed
- mediated: written in the topic, of the topic
''What happens when we try to fuse the two forms?'' See WhenBlogMeetsWiki
See BlogVsWiki
Deletions:
: Blogs and wikis, because they are different spaces, manifest/take advantage of/engage different epistemic and rhetorical possibilities and serve different rhetorical and epistemic ends. They engage different rhetorics: one topical, carved from the inside out; the other chronological, staying on top of things.
* personal, less collaborative. a posting is owned by poster
* text is considered to be static: once posted, the posting doesn't change (not true, of course, but expected)
* tends towards long scrolls (Bernstein)
* ThreadMode of self, that is
* monological: typically monologue with audience commentary
* paratactic
* temporal: last in first out
* captures change in thinking/self/ideas
* speech: spontaneous, non-revisable and as permanent as memory
* generally light on cross linking: dominantly sequential but
* research blogs and others can create extensive hypertextual webs ''but''
* creating internal links is painful and secondary to the text
* links used to connect outside the blog
* knowledge accumulates at the top
* knowledge is static but contextual: situated
* dominantly chronological - but essays are possible
* immediate: written in the moment, written of the moment
* can be personal but open to collaboration. a node/topic is considered public space
* aim is creation of documents (individual pages as well as the entire wikiweb)
* tends towards expressing ideas as relationships between pages (Bernstein), creating a NetworkOfTopics
* hypotactic
* hypertextual WhatIsAHypertext
* ThreadMode (dialogical) becomes DocumentMode (monological) becomes ...
* paradigmatic: topical: topoi WikiSupportsTopicalWriting
* a-termporal: nodes change not by time but by way of development
* text: considered, revised, and as permanent as print
* captures (and then erases) the processes of writing
* doesn't capture ''changes'' in thought/ideas, but creates artifacts of those changes
* encourages cross linking: dominantly structural, a-temporal
* hypertext linking central to text creation
* knowledge becomes webbed: situated, contextualized but
* knowledge is ephemeral: it changes, can be changed
* mediated: written in the topic, of the topic
'''What happens when we try to fuse the two forms?''' See WhenBlogMeetsWiki


Revision [533]

The oldest known version of this page was created on 2007-01-18 09:55:37 by MorganAdmin
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