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Transcript of Folksonomy
Findability as a critical value
Low Barriers to Entry
Evolution of Vocabulary
Conceptual Knowledge Model of the Population
Knowledge Communication Tag Cloud X-onomy
Solutions Personomy Docsonomy Joursonomy Tweetonomy Folksonomy #hashtags in Twitter tags from a concrete journal in a STM social bookmarking service tags from concrete documents www.flickr.com www.43Things.com online photo management mosaic made up of 3528 flickr images tagged with the word love www.delicious.com social bookmarking service goal setting community www.citeulike.com social reference-management
bookmarking www.foursquare.com social networking and
geo-tagging www.technorati.com blog search collaboration, distribution and promotion of audio recording Folks+taxonomy an informal, collective assembly of related terminology ("tags" or labels) by the public, with a focus on knowledge organization
a distributed classification system in a form of social communication
shared metadata that can facilitate content location and interpretation in a digital world
product of one giant knowledge network From Web 2.0 to Enterprise 2.0 Testing Product Concepts - Create early buzz Classification of Knowledge to Folksonomy Inclusive Long Tail Democratic No hierarchy Uncontrolled
Vocabulary Bottom-UP Unrestricted first use of the term is attributed to
Thomas Vander Waal Class Activity Is Knowledge
Dead...? Will Folksonomy Stay Alive ...? Larry Prusak and Dave Snowden Larry Prusak and Dave Snowden www.librarything.com social cataloging web application for storing and sharing book catalogs and various types of book metadata S. Shaw's Office, Concordia University, 5th Floor Limitations (Drawbacks) Uncontrolled Vocabulary
Lack of Hierarchy
Influenced Classification Structure
Limited Scale Learning Objectives The structure of knowledge according to Folksonomy
Implications for organizations in terms of how knowledge networks are formed and how knowledge flows
How knowledge content providers and knowledge content participants can benefit from tagging; an approach for capturing, codifying and disseminating knowledge derived from Folksonomy Clay Shirky
Institutions v. Collaboration Reamy Folksonomy Folktales Nora Amer and Miranda Ross Museums Social tagging is an incredibly effective way for the museum to understand its audience. Personomy Docsonomy Tweetonomy Joursonomy