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Glossary of Knol and Wikipedia       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Computers > Open Source > Open Content > Encyclopedias > En > W > I > K > Wikipedia" > Wikipedia< > A > . /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
GOOGLE KNOL
KNOL AND WIKIPEDIA
KNOL PROJECT
WIKIPEDIA
KNOLS
KNOL
KNOWLEDGE SHARING
AUTHORS
MAHALO
ENCYCLOPEDIAS
WIKIPEDIA COMPETITOR
WIKIPEDIA KILLER
JIMMY WALES
KNOWLEDGE BASE
LARRY SANGER
BIGGEST ENCYCLOPEDIA
BLOGS
CITIZENDIUM
COMMENTS
COPYRIGHT
GOOGLE ADSENSE
LEAVE COMMENTS
REVIEWERS
SELF-PROMOTION
VANDALISM
ANYONE CAN EDIT
ALLOWS ANYONE
ANNOUNCEMENT
BLOG
AUTHOR
AUTHORITATIVE ARTICLES
AUTHORITATIVE SOURCES
AUTHORSHIP
BETA
AUTHOR CREDENTIALS
COPYLEFT
BLOG ENTRIES
BOMIS
CREATIVE COMMONS LICENSES
ENCYCLOPEDIA
EXPERT
BRITANNICA
CITIZEN
EXPERTS
CARTOONS
COLLABORATION
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Knol And Wikipedia"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Google Knol

  1. Google Knol is designed to allow anyone to create a page on any topic, which others can comment on, rate, and contribute to if the primary author allows. (Web site)
  2. Google Knol is a service that allows anyone to create articles on any topic they choose. (Web site)
  3. Google Knol is a free online collaborative knowledge database or an experts' wiki but not an encyclopedia.
  4. Google Knol is a knowledge sharing platform launched by Google that encourages you to share your knowledge and in the bargain you make money via Google ads.
  5. Google Knol is a product that seeks to make sharing knowledge easier for authoritative sources.

Knol And Wikipedia

  1. Knol and Wikipedia are very different authoring models and as such cannot be compared. (Web site)

Knol Project

  1. Knol project is a platform for sharing information, with multiple cues that help you evaluate the quality and veracity of information.
  2. The Knol project is a site that hosts many knols --- units of knowledge --- written about various subjects.
  3. Knol project is a platform for sharing information, with multiple cues that help you evaluate the quality and veracity of information.
  4. The Knol project is a site that hosts many knols — units of knowledge — written about various subjects.

Wikipedia

  1. Sanger invented the term "Wikipedia".
  2. The Wikipedia is a wonderful source of information which is frequently referenced in stories here. (Web site)
  3. WIKIPEDIA is a Web-based free content encyclopedia that is openly edited and freely readable.
  4. Wikipedia - the well-known and sometimes controversial multilingual general encyclopedia.
  5. Wikipedia are there already.

Knols

  1. Knols are democratising information access. (Web site)
  2. Knols are meant to be authoritative articles, and, therefore, they have a strong focus on authors and their credentials.
  3. Knols are about digitizing our global knowledge base and adding value to their interpretation and delivery of knowledge - by paying out some money. (Web site)
  4. Knols are authoritative articles about specific topics, written by people who know about those subjects."The key principle behind Knol is authorship.
  5. Knols are authoritative articles about specific topics, written by people who know about those subjects. (Web site)

Knol

  1. Knol is a new Web service being developed by Google that is meant to serve as a virtual storehouse of knowledge on the Internet.
  2. Knol is the newest product launched by Google. (Web site)
  3. Knol is a publicly-authored knowledge site.
  4. Knol is a hybrid of the individual, often opinionated entries found in blogs and the collective editing relied on by Wikipedia and other wiki sites.
  5. Knol is a new Google service created for sharing knowledge.

Knowledge Sharing

  1. Knowledge Sharing is the key pillar for success in any forms of management. (Web site)
  2. Knowledge sharing is a cornerstone of knowledge management.
  3. Knowledge sharing is an activity through which knowledge (i.e. (Web site)

Authors

  1. Authors are often MOST likely to know the best reviewers.
  2. Authors are frequently idiots. (Web site)
  3. Authors are encouraged to use their own voice and to decide how best to present their ideas, results, and conclusions. (Web site)
  4. Authors are more apt to add information if there is some incentive.
  5. Authors are not asked to tag the articles, so Google cannot generate a tag cloud for the front page, helping browsers find their way around the site. (Web site)

Mahalo

  1. Mahalo is a people-powered search site that has been rising in popularity.
  2. Mahalo is a non-starter.

Encyclopedias

  1. Encyclopedias are about delivering summaries of general knowledge to the masses. (Web site)
  2. Encyclopedias are all prone to human frailties and bias.
  3. Encyclopedias are designed to be repositories of general knowledge, not original research or interpretation.
  4. Encyclopedias are divided into articles with one article on each subject covered. (Web site)
  5. Encyclopedias are not meant at all to be canonical repositories of every fact about every subject. (Web site)

Wikipedia Competitor

  1. Google just opened up Knol, its Wikipedia competitor, to the public after announcing a private beta of the service last December.
  2. Seven months after Google began testing a service called Knol, a Wikipedia competitor, the company on Wednesday finally rolled it out.
  3. According to " Encouraging People to Contribute Knowledge," Google has launched Knol, a Wikipedia competitor, in test mode.
  4. Google's Wikipedia competitor, Knol, was opened to the public on Wednesday morning, according to the Official Google Blog.
  5. According to "Encouraging People to Contribute Knowledge," Google has launched Knol, a Wikipedia competitor, in test mode.

Wikipedia Killer

  1. After seven months of testing, Google rolls out Knol, a service that has been described as a Wikipedia killer.
  2. Google Knol, as many people say, a Wikipedia killer, is a knowledge sharing service.
  3. Google has just launched Knol to the public, dubbed by many as the search giant---s Wikipedia killer. (Web site)
  4. In America, Google has introduced its own wannabe Wikipedia killer called Knol. (Web site)
  5. Google has finally pulled back the curtain on its so-called Wikipedia killer, Google Knol.

Jimmy Wales

  1. JIMMY WALES: One of the concerns we had early on was, how long can this be sustained and how long is this fun for volunteers.
  2. Jimmy Wales is a founder of Wikipedia and other wiki-related projects, such as Wikimedia and Wikia.
  3. Jimmy Wales is a genius.
  4. Jimmy Wales is a man with a vision.
  5. Jimmy Wales is a person who puts his ethical and philosophical beliefs front and center, and objectivism is certainly one of them.

Knowledge Base

  1. The knowledge base is a mixture of FAQs and informational articles, and we invite everyone to contribute information to it.
  2. Search the Knowledge Base to find a solution to your problem.
  3. Delphi Knowledge Base is a unique collection of Delphi tips and articles where Delphi programmers can find ideas, solutions and share their experience.
  4. Checked in an HTML file into the Emacspeak repository at Knowledge Base. (Web site)
  5. New to the Mozilla community is a Knowledge Base Wiki (as first reported at MozillaZine).

Larry Sanger

  1. Larry Sanger was awarded the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Philosophy in 2000 and the degree of Master of Arts in Philosophy in 1995 by Ohio State.
  2. Larry Sanger was hired as editor-in-chief of Nupedia by Jimmy Wales ' company, Bomis. (Web site)
  3. Larry Sanger is a co-founder of Wikipedia.
  4. Larry Sanger is a cofounder of Wikipedia and the celebrity figurehead behind the Citizendium. (Web site)
  5. Larry Sanger is a former employee of Jimmy Wales and original Chief Editor of Wikipedia.

Biggest Encyclopedia

  1. Look no further - the world's biggest Encyclopedia for mobile devices.
  2. With memory cards running below $30, you have no excuse to pass on the Biggest Encyclopedia in the World.
  3. Web Results for: biggest encyclopedia 1-10 of about 268,500 results Search took 0.37 seconds. (Web site)
  4. Downloads Look no further - the world's biggest Encyclopedia.

Blogs

  1. Blogs are a new window into the way the world works.
  2. Blogs are a great way to keep in touch with your customers. (Web site)
  3. Blogs are also given rankings by Technorati based on the amount of incoming links and Alexa Internet based on the web hits of Alexa Toolbar users.
  4. Blogs are a great simple way for anyone who’s not up on html & website building to have their own site they can post to easily. (Web site)
  5. Blogs are a notable example. (Web site)

Citizendium

  1. Citizendium is a competing effort and may eventually amount to something.
  2. Citizendium is a volunteer effort; no one, including Sanger, is being compensated at this present time.
  3. Citizendium is based on the idea that while the crowd is essential, experts are still a valuable resource.
  4. Citizendium is the much-talked about new alternative to Wikipedia, which aims to give a prominent place to experts.
  5. Citizendium - a Wiki without anonymous editing.

Comments

  1. Comments are made on the document as a whole and appear at the end of a document in order of submission date.
  2. Comments are moderated and generally will be posted if they are on-topic and not abusive.
  3. COMMENTS ARE MODERATED! Your comment will not appear immediately on this site.
  4. Comments are a great bloggy feature.
  5. Comments are a possible addition, up to the author, but it doesn’t make the difference in it being a blog or not.

Copyright

  1. Copyright is a form of protection for original works of authorship. (Web site)
  2. Copyright is a form of intellectual property. (Web site)
  3. Copyright is a legal concept that gives a creator of a work certain rights to control how it is used. (Web site)
  4. A copyright is a legal device that gives the creator of a literary, artistic, musical, or other creative work the sole right to publish and sell that work. (Web site)
  5. A copyright is a property right for intangible products commonly known as works of authorship.

Google Adsense

  1. Google AdSense is probably one of the most popular revenue generators in the Web. (Web site)
  2. Google Adsense is a program that allows businesses to advertise on other websites. (Web site)
  3. Google AdSense is a fast and easy way for website publishers of all sizes to display relevant Google ads on their website's content pages and earn money. (Web site)
  4. Google AdSense is a great way to get people coming by your site.
  5. Google AdSense is a quick and easy way for website owners to display Google Ads on their website.

Leave Comments

  1. Allowing your readers to leave comments is a great way to make your blog more successful. (Web site)
  2. Leave comments under your brand’s name: Every blog have a brand, logically. (Web site)
  3. The ability for readers to leave comments in an interactive format is an important part of many blogs.
  4. I love to leave comments, especially if I enjoyed reading the post, and what a lovely way to meet other bloggers. (Web site)
  5. You're welcome to leave comments and recommend changes, too.

Reviewers

  1. Reviewers are all Board Certified physicians determined as outstanding in their field by the MRIPA Board of Directors - who are also physicians.
  2. Reviewers are also asked to declare any interests that might interfere with their objective assessment of a manuscript. (Web site)
  3. Reviewers are asked to check the following statements as they apply to this review.
  4. Reviewers are chosen by the editor-in-chief (David Maddison) in consultation with the associate editors (i.e., coordinators) of a given group.
  5. Reviewers are encouraged to include references to closely related work.

Self-Promotion

  1. Self-promotion is a must. (Web site)
  2. Of particular fascination to me is the paradox of self-promotion.
  3. If you can master "the art of shameless self-promotion" you can literally get millions of dollars worth of free publicity.
  4. Self-promotion is a valuable business tool that women especially must add to their strategies for success. (Web site)
  5. It *is* a tough job, self-promotion. (Web site)

Vandalism

  1. Vandalism is a concern since your display is high profile in your community.
  2. Vandalism is a crime, but when you leave your Lambhorgini Diablo unlocked in the streets it will be vandalized. (Web site)
  3. Vandalism is a crime. (Web site)
  4. Vandalism is a general term that may not actually appear in criminal statutes.
  5. Vandalism is a malicious act and may reflect personal ill will, although the perpetrators need not know their victim to commit vandalism.

Anyone Can Edit

  1. Once the assaults have died down, the semi-protected page is often reset to "anyone can edit" mode. (Web site)
  2. Two very important features were launched on Mahalo today: Anyone can edit any page on Mahalo even if they are not logged in. (Web site)
  3. Wikipedia The free encyclopedia that anyone can edit. (Web site)
  4. In such case, anyone can edit the truth (in theory).
  5. Wikipedia The free encyclopedia that anyone can edit.

Allows Anyone

  1. The Knol site allows anyone to write and manage knols through a browser on any computer.
  2. Digital Universe seeks to improve on the ground broken by Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia that allows anyone to contribute and edit articles.
  3. WebKit Plus allows anyone to create and maintain a professional looking website in seconds. (Web site)
  4. MoFuse stands for Mobile Fusion and it is a mobile site publishing network that allows anyone to create a mobile website in just a few minutes.

Announcement

  1. The announcement is the latest move to counter Amazon Kindle's growth in the war to become 'the' standard eBook reader device in the marketplace.
  2. The announcement was made to the blogosphere on Angela Hoy’s Amazon BookSurge Antitrust Lawsuit Clearinghouse blog.

Blog

  1. A blog is a journal that is available on the web.
  2. A blog is a content platform that allows you to fashion a consistent message over time to demonstrate thought leadership in a particular field.
  3. A Blog is a Journal or Diary that is available on the Web.
  4. A blog is a blog as long as it is it fulfils the requirements for being considered a journal in addition to being published on-line.
  5. A blog is a frequently updated, personal website featuring diary-type commentary and links to articles on other Web sites. (Web site)

Author

  1. An author is a person who writes a book, story, poem, or other written work. (Web site)
  2. An author is the person who will create the Knol. (Web site)
  3. Author is the owner of the article.
  4. In literary theory, critics find complications in the term "author" beyond what constitutes authorship in a legal setting. (Web site)
  5. Literary significance In literary theory, critics find complications in the term "author" beyond what constitutes authorship in a legal setting. (Web site)

Authoritative Articles

  1. Knols are meant to be authoritative articles, and, therefore, they have a strong focus on authors and their credentials.
  2. More specifically, Google says Knols are authoritative articles about specific topics, written by people who know about those subjects. (Web site)
  3. Called knol, it will feature authoritative articles about any topic which will use community rating and input.
  4. Google announced yesterday that Knol — their source for authoritative articles — is now open to the public.
  5. KNOL a unit of knowledge is a website platform for authoritative articles on specific topics for people to search and review. (Web site)

Authoritative Sources

  1. Authoritative Sources are represented by three categories Recognized experts Experts at analyzing the object in question must be identified and consulted. (Web site)
  2. The authoritative sources are 'read only' in WikiProfessional and community annotation will be supplementary, performed on copies of the original records.

Authorship

  1. The problem is that individualism and single authorship rewards tend to push towards even greater inequality in terms of gender and participation.
  2. Authorship is a cultural convention so familiar that it is almost invisible. (Web site)
  3. Authorship is a powerful, flexible, but exclusive cultural resource. (Web site)
  4. People, who put authorship forward. (Web site)
  5. Authorship is the most visible form of credit, but credit in publications is also given in the form of acknowledgments or appropriate reference citations.

Beta

  1. A beta is an early release of a product, such as software, to a limited group of people (usually called beta testers) in order to perfect the product.
  2. Beta was by far the better of the two formats but VHS was the unit used in almost all homes around the world due to one thing only, marketing.

Author Credentials

  1. Author credentials are provided for each chapter.

Copyleft

  1. Copyleft is a distinguishing feature of some free software licenses.
  2. Copyleft is a form of licensing and may be used to modify copyrights for works such as computer software, documents, music, and art.
  3. There are definitional problems with the term "copyleft" which contribute to controversy over it.

Blog Entries

  1. RSS is a family of Web feed formats used to publish frequently updated content such as blog entries, news headlines or podcasts.
  2. Some great discussions about blog entries can happen on FriendFeed. (Web site)
  3. A person who writes blog entries is called a blogger.

Bomis

  1. Bomis is a dot-com company founded in 1996.
  2. Bomis is a general top list service, with a modest online poker top list of 12 sites.
  3. Bomis is a huge directory of Web rings.
  4. Bomis is a huge directory of webrings.
  5. Bomis is a massive web ring search directory.

Creative Commons Licenses

  1. Creative Commons licenses are several copyright licenses released on December 16, 2002 by Creative Commons, a U.S. non-profit corporation founded in 2001.
  2. Creative Commons licenses are copyright licenses that notify others what rights are retained by you and what others can and cannot do with your work.
  3. Creative Commons licenses are however suitable for software documentation which are text materials.
  4. Creative Commons licenses are non-revocable. (Web site)
  5. Creative Commons licenses are not intended to apply to software and should therefore not be used for software.

Encyclopedia

  1. An encyclopedia is a special kind of content. (Web site)
  2. The Encyclopedia is based on Wikipedia, the largest collection of reference work in the history of human knowledge. (Web site)
  3. The encyclopedia is a reference source.
  4. The encyclopedia is designed to be self-policing, allowing the public to weigh in and correct inaccuracies.
  5. An encyclopedia is a special kind of content. (Web site)

Expert

  1. An expert is a person who can translate their knowledge or expertise of their specialty on to others so that it can be better understood.
  2. The Expert is a British television series produced by the BBC between 1968 and 1976.
  3. The Expert was created and produced by Gerard Glaister.
  4. The term "expert" is a word that might be assocated wiith the student dozing through some boring lectures in the halls of formal acadenia. (Web site)
  5. The expert was free to write anything he wanted. (Web site)

Britannica

  1. Britannica is the oldest, most scholarly, and best known of all general encyclopedias. (Web site)
  2. The Britannica was a status purchase for the middle class, unread and displayed on the shelves. (Web site)
  3. Britannica is a different animal. (Web site)
  4. The Britannica is an embarrassment of riches. (Web site)

Citizen

  1. Knols are citizen reporting. (Web site)
  2. Citizen Cope is both a person (Clarence Greenwood) and a band. (Web site)
  3. OhmyNews ( hangul: ---------------) is a South Korean online newspaper with the motto "Every Citizen is a Reporter". (Web site)
  4. Citizen Smith is a British television sitcom. (Web site)
  5. If the person is not a citizen of the nation, he is an alien. (Web site)

Experts

  1. Experts are called in for advice on their respective subject, but they do not always agree on the particulars of a field of study. (Web site)
  2. Experts are expected to work shoulder-to-shoulder with ordinary people in this project in more or less the same bottom-up fashion that Wikipedia uses.
  3. Experts are needed to play meaningful roles because only they can be counted on to recognize when some content represents the latest expert knowledge. (Web site)
  4. Experts are the guardians of that truth. (Web site)
  5. Experts: The concept at the heart of Citizendium is to bring in experts to oversee the radically-collaborative construction of an encyclopedia. (Web site)

Cartoons

  1. Cartoons are an effective (and fun) way to make your point, even on the most serious topics.
  2. The cartoons were a statement to challenge the oppressive, repressive effects of self-censorship based on the will of a religious group. (Web site)
  3. The cartoons were not designed to "test" the impact of Islamic fundamentalism in Denmark. (Web site)
  4. The cartoons were published in the first place because the Danish paper wanted to test the impact of Muslim fundamentalists in Denmark. (Web site)

Collaboration

  1. A collaboration is an abstraction of a crosscutting concern and an adapter describes an instantiation of such a concern.
  2. Collaboration is a "precursor" for the success of any business.
  3. Collaboration is a "win-win" situation.
  4. Collaboration is a bit dicier.
  5. Collaboration is a choice.

Categories

  1. Computers > Open Source > Open Content > Encyclopedias > En > W > I > K > Wikipedia" > Wikipedia< > A > . / (Web site)
  2. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries
  3. Society > Issues > Science And Technology > Computers > Internet > En > C > O > P > Copyright" > Copyright< > A > . / (Web site)
  4. Computers > Internet > Searching > Search Engines > Google > Tools. (Web site)
  5. Computers > Internet > On The Web > Weblogs > Hosts > Wordpress > Free. (Web site)

Related Keywords

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  Short phrases about "Glossary of Knol And Wikipedia"
  Originally created: August 11, 2008.
  Links checked: July 23, 2013.
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