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From Shared Databases to Communities of Practice: A Taxonomy of Collaboratories

Buzz Marketing for Technology

From shared databases to communities of practice: A taxonomy of collaboratories. From Shared Databases to Communities of Practice: A Taxonomy of Collaboratories. The types are: Distributed Research Centers, Shared Instruments, Community Data Systems, Open Community Contribution Systems, Virtual Communities of Practice, Virtual Learning Communities, and Community Infrastructure Projects. 2003; Stokols, Harvey, Gress, Fuqua, & Phillips, 2005).

Why More Members, Money, and Ads Don’t Always Mean More Success: A B2B Marketer’s Survival Guide

Webbiquity SMM

How can the respective histories and behaviors of these two companies inform the best practices for B2B marketers? The two companies were created six months apart; Myspace was founded in August 2003 and by July 2005 was bought by News Corp for 580 million dollars.

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No Straight Lines / Technology makes it easy to remember,' the trick is learning how to forget

Buzz Marketing for Technology

A recent article in Fast Company. « Six attributes of an affinity group (or community of practice). December 2006. November 2006. October 2006. September 2006. August 2006. July 2006. June 2006. February 2006. December 2003. November 2003. October 2003. September 2003. June 2003. No Straight Lines. … a knowledge worker’s waste blog … Skip to content.

API Widget Economy: Social Media Business Podcast

Laurel Papworth

Companies that open their business databases and stream that data out, can have an army of hundreds of thousands (mostly) unpaid developers creating Facebook apps, iPhone apps and blog widgets to help sell their products and services.

The Silent Rise of LinkedIn to 500M Members: What Marketers Need to Know for 2018 [SSM069]

Buffer Social

A quick look at LinkedIn’s journey to 500 million members: 2003 (0 members): Launch. 2006 (4.2M ” A goal not far from reach seeing how LinkedIn has an in-depth dataset of company, industry, and individual contact information for more than 500 million members.

eLearning & Deliberative Moments: The present and future of Personal Learning Environments (PLE)

Buzz Marketing for Technology

At the time of writing this introduction (August 2006), no particular product or service exists that can definitively be categorised as a PLE, although some prototypical work is in progress. On the other hand, in Europe more sites use inhouse and open source implementations (Vuorikari, 2003).

The Future of Work Weblog

Buzz Marketing for Technology

The official blog for the Future of Work Community. Our goal is to foster community, conversation, and mutual learning about the future of work and the forces driving change. December 2006. November 2006. October 2006. September 2006. August 2006. July 2006. June 2006. May 2006. April 2006. March 2006. February 2006. January 2006. December 2003. Communities and Economic Development.

The Future of Work Weblog

Buzz Marketing for Technology

The official blog for the Future of Work Community. Our goal is to foster community, conversation, and mutual learning about the future of work and the forces driving change. December 2006. November 2006. October 2006. September 2006. August 2006. July 2006. June 2006. May 2006. April 2006. March 2006. February 2006. January 2006. December 2003. Communities and Economic Development.

Social media and the rise of fantasy sports

Sprout Social

Fantasy sports have played a huge role in shaping fans’ communities and conversations on social platforms. million in 2003. So in early 2003, we’ve got over 15 million people playing fantasy sports online. In 2006, Twitter is born. Social media makes fantasy sports a global, connected community. Fantasy draft companies. A few companies start popping up where online players can join, and play a variety of games, with people all over the world.

When DIY Blogging isn’t for You: 5 Alternatives to Self-Hosted WordPress

ProBlogger

With hosted blogging platforms, the company hosts your site on their servers – just as Facebook and Twitter let you set up pages and accounts on their sites. Which means you can get all the advice, help and support you need from one place–the blogging platform company. But before we start, keep in mind that your site could disappear from any of these platforms if: your blog violates the company’s rules. the company goes bust. The company has a major problem or outage.

What is Work Literacy?

Buzz Marketing for Technology

Karrer and Michele Martin have just launched Work Literacy , which is: "a network of individuals, companies and organizations who are interested in learning, defining, mentoring, teaching and consulting on the frameworks, skills, methods and tools of modern knowledge work." community. (5). ► 2006. (68). ► 2003. (35). skip to main | skip to sidebar. Falkayns Nest.

AJAX 100

Text Messages Sent by Cellphone Finally Catch On in U.S. - WSJ.com

Buzz Marketing for Technology

billion in 2006 from $2.5 Verizon Wireless reports that its subscribers sent more than 10 billion text messages in 2004 -- more than three times the number in 2003. Wireless company executives acknowledge that its not easy to persuade ordinary Americans to add a new category to their cellphone bills. Cellphone carriers often split the revenue with the hosts when their subscribers send messages to other community members. Copyright 2008 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.

Diva Marketing Talks Online Publications With Deanna Sutton, Angela Benton & Heidi Richards Mooney

Diva Marketing Blog

In 2006, Dede saw a huge void in compelling and relevant online publications for young women of color. Her experience spans a variety of industries including consultative relationships with companies such as UPS, Bizjournals.com, Realestate.com, and Lendingtree.com.

PKM and the Organization - Pollard

Buzz Marketing for Technology

September 2006. < £ Salon Bloggers & > September 27, 2006. -->. Many companies that jumped early onto the KM bandwagon have all but abandoned it, while many organizations that waited are now repeating the mistakes of the pioneers. Pick up the phone, walk down the hall, use IM (if your company allows it), use Skype (if your company allows it), or, as a last resort, send an e-mail to the people who might know what you need to know. Fast Company.