Intelligent Learning Infrastructure for Knowledge Intensive
Organizations: A Semantic Web Perspective - via semweb 1805 - http://www.idea-group.com/books/details.asp?id=4925
"I wanted the Web to be what I call an interactive space where everybody can edit.
And I started saying 'interactive', and then I read in the media that the Web was great because it was 'interactive', meaning you could click. This was not what I meant by interactivity."
I have found that, == having started this set of notes in 1990 in the (for me) novel medium of hypertext, it has been difficult to tear free of it: my attempts to lend hierachical or serial order have been doomed to failure. Further, as ideas and these web pages have evolved, it has been important for me to be able to reorganize my thoughts, grab a new leaf, shake the tree and regard it as the root. So the reader needs to be aware of this, that each page may be an attempt to put across a given concept serially, but if you are looking for an order of concepts and subconcepts, you have as much hope as you would with words in the dictionary. I can sympathise with Ted Nelson whose Litterary Machines has "a Chapter Zero, several Chapters One, one Chapter Two, and several Chapters Three", not to mention with Ludwig Wittgenstein whose Philosophical Investigations have only paragraph numbers for structure.
Tim Berners-Lee http://www.w3.org/DesignIssues/Preface.html
Eben stolperte ich über dieses posting incl. some lines von
Sir Tim Berners-Lee, „Erfinder“ des WWW, hat im Rahmen der Ankündigung des Mergers beider Organisationen auf der Book Expo America (BEA) auch gleich mehrere Punkte skizziert, die relevant wären:
Permanence: E-Books verschwinden nicht mehr mit neuen Endgeräten oder Formaten, wenn sie mit der HTML 5, der Web-Sprache, "the simplest coding language" erstellt werden.
Seamless: Interoperabilität, dieser Zungenbrecher, ist das entscheidende Stichwort. Inhalte funktionieren auf allen Geräten. Wirklich allen.
Linked: E-Books sind keine isolierten Content-Blöcke mehr, sondern vernetzt mit anderen Inhalten.
Trackable: Tim Berners-Lee spricht hier von "linked data", das meint auch, das Messen der Nutzer-Interaktion, wie es schon seit Dekaden auf Webseiten passiert.
191017 via aki group
Beitrag : science.orf.at: Drei Buchstaben, die die Welt veränderten URL : http://www.univie.ac.at/voeb/blog/?p=41020 Verfasst : August 5, 2016 um 3:44 pm Autor : JP Kategorien : Web2.0/Bibliothek2.0 Von Information und Kommunikation über Beruf und Bildung bis hin zu unserem Shopping- und Datingverhalten - kaum eine Technologie hat die Gesellschaft so rasant verändert wie das World Wide Web. Vor 25 Jahren, am 6. August 1991, wurde die erste Website der Welt öffentlich gemacht. ... Siehe http://science.orf.at/stories/2789471/
THE WORLD IS SOUND
JUNE 16, 2017 – JANUARY 8, 2018
Learn to listen with your whole body. Visitors will explore how sound and our sense of hearing shape our daily lives, our traditions, our history, and all of existence. The World Is Sound employs sound in new ways to animate and intensify the experience of art in the Rubin’s collection. Organized cyclically—from creation to death to rebirth—the exhibition explores different dimensions of sound and listening and its many functions in Tibetan Buddhism.
Featuring work by more than 20 artists, The World Is Sound juxtaposes new site-specific commissions and works by prominent contemporary sound artists with historical objects from the museum’s collection of Tibetan Buddhist art to encourage reflection on how we listen and to challenge entrenched ways of thinking.
The Museum space itself will become an instrument of transformation. The centerpiece of the exhibition is Le Corps Sonore (Sound Body), an immersive, site-specific installation composed for the Rubin Museum’s iconic spiral staircase by the pioneering electronic sound artists Éliane Radigue, Laetitia Sonami, and Bob Bielecki. Ambient drone sounds inspired by Buddhist philosophy are “tuned” to the building, and will ascend and descend as visitors wind their way up the staircase. The subtlety and ephemerality of the sounds prepare the listener for understanding a core tenet of Buddhist philosophy, where music is a metaphor for change and impermanence. As with the entire exhibition, Le Corps Sonore invites visitors to slow down and consider their bodily engagement with sound, space, and their individual perceptions.
The exhibition features works by contemporary artists including C. Spencer Yeh, Christine Sun Kim, Ernst Karel, Hildegard Westerkamp, John Giorno, Jules Gimbrone, MSHR, Nate Wooley, Pauline Oliveros, Robert Aiki Aubrey Lowe, and Samita Sinha.
The exhibition also includes Tibetan Buddhist ritual music from several monasteries in Nepal and India, the voices of Rubin visitors recorded in the OM Lab (software and 3D sound design by Terence Caulkins of Arup). Daniel Neumann is Lead Acoustic Designer for the exhibition.
An audio tour, print and online magazine, and series of public programs will complement the exhibition.
Curated by Risha Lee
This exhibition is made possible through the generosity of HARMAN. Major support is provided by a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts and Rasika and Girish Reddy. The Rubin also thanks Preethi Krishna and Ram Sundaram and contributors to the 2017 Exhibitions Fund.
For those of you in or around New York City== , we hope you’ll join us this Saturday, August 19, to meet up with our Plum Village monastics in Union Square for a walking meditation to the Rubin Museum of Art. There, our monastics will lead meditations and converse with visitors all day long. To learn more about the walking meditation and "Walk With Me" screening information, visit: http://rubinmuseum.org/events/series/walk-with-me
060119 wichtig ist auch das posting zwei danach. es geht um armut u.a. via leander