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Rescooped by Mohsen Saadatmand from Era Digital - um olhar ciberantropológico

Who Are You Online? Transparency vs Anonymity [infographic]

Who Are You Online? Transparency vs Anonymity [infographic] | EdTech, E-Learning | Scoop.it

This infographic is from Daily Infographic


Transparency vs Anonymity ... Who Are You Online?


Today’s infographic shows these divergent philosophies of Internet culture and, most interestingly, what the average Internet user thinks about the privacy of their information online.


**What type of user are you?


**Do you prefer anonymity or transparency?


Selected by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Business and Beyond"


See full article and infographic here [http://bit.ly/AnKTTo]

Via janlgordon, Chuck Bartok, Adelina Silva
Beth Kanter's comment, January 21, 2012 12:47 PM
This is a terrific summary of the infographic. My feeling is that transparency is not a black and white definition of - disclosing everything or disclosing nothing. There's lots of shades of gray. I like the definition of transparency from "Public Parts" that Jeff Jarvis published last year - it also includes engaging with people around what you disclose. I think there is a place for being anonymous - especially when the information you disclose might put you in physical danger. Have written a lot about transparency - about the practice in my first book and in my second book how to measure it http://www.bethkanter.org/power-light/
Mike Coyle's curator insight, March 5, 2014 4:27 PM

Good comparison.

Rescooped by Mohsen Saadatmand from Curation, Social Business and Beyond

Why Content Curation is the new Blogging

Why Content Curation is the new Blogging | EdTech, E-Learning | Scoop.it

This post was written in May of 2011, but  it's one of those pieces that is worth repeating because it's full of good insights and information. 

Here's an into:


During these days I’m questioning myself about today’s online media industry recurring topic of discussion: the so-called content curation. The term itself can be identified with the concept of “caring about content.”


This concept, obviously, can be investigated from a variety of viewpoints: it revolves around manipulating information, news, contents available online to a new form with sensibly higher ambitions in terms of vision, lifecycle and usefulness.


It’s about producing contents that, on average, are well worth an enhanced amount of attention respect to the so-called “world buzz,” the avalanche of information micro-bits we receive daily from the Internet through social media, blogs, online newspapers, and sometimes and unfortunately from content farms.


On a more operational level, an interesting definition that you can find online follows (from here)


“Content Curation is a term that describes the act of finding, grouping, organizing or sharing the best and most relevant content on a specific issue.”



Via janlgordon
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