Web 2.0 et société
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Web 2.0 et société
La société en mouvement « 2.0 » : quels enjeux, quelles opportunités, quel avenir ?
Curated by BeerBergman
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Facebook is making 'Facebook at Work,' so you can Facebook at work

Facebook is making 'Facebook at Work,' so you can Facebook at work | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
You already Facebook at work, so here's "Facebook at Work."
BeerBergman's insight:

The end of a nightmare for many of us? Or just a collaborative platform "en plus" and the current war for one person/one profile that will continue? Or sharing professional data with Facebook and a new nightmare for some others? Must read. Excerpt.

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"The company's new, enterprise-focused product will be similar to the functionality of its current site, with a newsfeed, groups and messaging capability. However, it will also include collaborative tools for work on shared documents. Facebook at Work will be entirely separate from personal accounts, with no information from a user's social profile appearing on his or her professional page, and vice versa."

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Project for Public Spaces | What is Placemaking?

Project for Public Spaces | What is Placemaking? | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
BeerBergman's insight:

My interest about Placemaking for this topic comes from the idea that the bottom up approach has been triggered by the technological revolutions: it is about how people are interacting with their spaces, physical in the realm of Placemaking, but the same counts for digital spaces. What about more co-creation in the digital realm?

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"The concepts behind Placemaking got traction in the 1960s, when visionaries like Jane Jacobs and William H. Whyte (who was Jacobs’ Fortune Magazine editor that got her to write Death and Life of Great American Cities) offered groundbreaking ideas about designing cities that catered to people, not just to cars and shopping centers. Their work focused on the importance of lively neighborhoods and inviting public spaces. Jane Jacobs advocated citizen ownership of streets through the now-famous idea of “eyes on the street.” Holly Whyte emphasized essential elements for creating social life in public spaces."

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