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COMMUNET Home

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COMMUNET  May 2005, Week 1

COMMUNET May 2005, Week 1

Subject:

'Tagging' helps unclutter data

From:

John Walker <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Community and Civic Network discussion list <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Fri, 6 May 2005 15:03:32 -0400

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (263 lines)

Excerpt the CSS Internet News.

See end of message for details.

---------------------------------------------------

Starting 1 June 2005...

The Online Learning Series of Courses presents...

How to Search the Internet, Level 1.

For details send an email to

[log in to unmask] with sendinfo search1 in the subject line.

----------------------------------------------------

'Tagging' helps unclutter data

Online search categorizes how humans label things

http://www.cnn.com/2005/TECH/internet/05/03/social.tagging.ap/index.html

NEW YORK (AP) -- Here's how we tend to organize our digital photos: We
stick them into a folder on our computer and label it "Hawaii trip," or
whatever.

Here's a new way: Forget folders or albums. Just "tag" the photos based on
what's actually in each frame.

Now, extrapolate this concept to the ideas, images, videos -- and people --
you meet or wish to find online. If they're properly tagged, they're far
easier to find.

That's "tagging", and it's currently all the rage among the digerati.

Tagging has the potential to change how we keep track of and discover
things digital -- even whom we meet online. Several startups are banking
their futures on it.

It could be our salvation as we attempt to sift through the growing clutter
of data we're amassing on our hard drives and on that growing digital
repository that is the Internet.

"People are awash in an overwhelming sea of stuff," said Joshua Schachter,
founder of del.icio.us, a service for tag-enabled online bookmarks. "Our
ability to produce content far outstrips the ability to sort and consume it."

And with the growing production of photos, sound and video clips --
material not easily searchable -- tags become ever more important.

Take photos. You may have an album for your beach trip, another for a son's
birthday party. But how do you find photos of your wife?

Before, you had to scan through albums one at a time. With tags, you simply
label photos individually when you first store them -- with descriptive
words such as "birthday," "vacation," "fall 2004" and with the names of the
people in each picture. You can then search for your wife's tag.

Flickr, which Yahoo Inc. bought in March, takes that approach -- and more.
Your friends can tag your photos, too. So while you might have neglected to
tag your friend's daughter, your friend can do so.

"Tags enable you to slice through all the photographs that you've got in
whatever way you want to find them," said Caterina Fake, Flickr's co-founder.

At del.icio.us, as in "tastes good," people tag and share Web links.
Keepers of Web journals tag their entries to make them easier to find
through a blog search engine called Technorati. Consumating.com lets you --
and others -- tag your dating profile.

Though many Web sites have long embedded search keywords, or metadata,
tagging has a social component that gives it its power.

"Tagging is something selfishly useful. It helps you understand and
categorize something for yourself," Technorati founder David Sifry said.
"But I can take advantage of the fact that you and hundreds and thousands
of people have also tagged the things" for themselves.

Tagging is fundamentally about tapping the collective human wisdom, rather
than relying on a computer algorithm, for search, said Ben Shneiderman, who
teaches human-computer interaction at the University of Maryland.

And that human wisdom is bound to help you discover information a computer
might not otherwise know to retrieve.

Noah Brier regularly looks for bookmarks tagged "lifehacks" -- for everyday
productivity tips -- and recently ran across an article on better ways to
shave.

"I'm sure the author of this never imagined this was a lifehack, but a
del.icio.us user decided this falls into that tag," Brier said.

Brian Dear adopted tagging for EVDB, an events listing service he launched
a month ago, so people can find things they might never know to seek. View
a listing, and you see a list of tags it uses. Click on one to get events
just like it.

"You start being able to have other people discover things for you without
you knowing you wanted to look for them," said Clay Shirky, professor at
New York University's Interactive Telecommunications Program.
Communities form around tagging

Tagging saves labor costs, too. Dear would otherwise have to pay a whole
staff to categorize and annotate listings.

Entire communities have formed around tagging.

Nearly 2,000 Flickr users are part of a "squared circle" group, all sharing
a desire to crop into squares photographs of circular objects.

Other users tag satellite images of their childhood neighborhood
"memorymaps" and annotate them with stories about growing up.

At 43 Things, where visitors list their goals, those inspired by the book
"Getting Things Done" have tagged their goals "GTD." The tag helps users
find what like-minded people want to accomplish and perhaps adopt those
goals, too.

Conference-goers are frequent taggers.

Organizers of a blogging conference in Paris last week encouraged
participants to tag their entries "lesblogs." Italian blogger Luca Lizzeri
did just that and got hundreds of additional visitors.

Sites like Technorati not only let you search its own indexes, but also
pull items from other sites. So a search for "tsunami" brings together
Flickr photos and del.icio.us links besides blog entries -- creating a
mini-magazine of sorts on the fly.

Unlike hierarchical classification systems, taggers create categories
spontaneously. There are no rules to craft on what categories to include
and what falls under each.

Hierarchies "are more accurate, but they move less quickly," said David
Galbraith, founder of a tag-based wish list called Wists. "It takes a long
time for people to sit down and agree on them."

Matthew Haughey, founder of the community blog MetaFilter, considered a
taxonomy to organize archival posts but "it's hard to make perfect
categories and sub-subcategories." If you wanted to paint a fence, should
you look under "home and garden" or "household"?

So he went for tagging.

Some not convinced it's Next Big Thing

The blogging site LiveJournal plans to introduce tags in the next few
months as an alternative to categories, and Rojo Networks Inc. launched a
service last month for tagging news stories, so no longer are you limited
to sorting items by publisher.

Of course, tagging has its drawbacks, and some Webophiles aren't quite
convinced it will evolve into the Next Big Thing.

Consider classifications for a common pet.

"If one group decides we're going to call them 'canine,' another 'dog,'
another 'puppies,' ... when someone goes to search for what they call the
dog, they are not going to pick up everybody's tagged instances," said
Geneva Henry, executive director of the Digital Library Initiative at Rice
University.

Engineers recognize the shortcomings and are working on better tools.

Search for "automobiles" of Flickr, and you're given "cars," "car" and
"porsche" as related options. Enough people tag photos both "automobiles"
and "cars" that clustering software can tell they are related.

Another drawback lacks an easy solution, though. Once tagging takes off,
marketers are bound to add irrelevant tags to hijack you to the latest
Viagra ad.

Warns Danny Sullivan, editor of the online newsletter Search Engine Watch:
"The noise and deliberate manipulation will probably just bring the system
into a crashing halt."

---------------------------------------

Also in this issue:

- Internet piracy trio sent to jail
   Three men who pirated computer software have received jail terms of
between 18 months and   two-and-a-half years.
- Firefox coins celebrate success
   To celebrate, the Mozilla Foundation, which led its development, is
giving away       commemorative coins to people who have done the best job
promoting it.
- Netting the connected electorate
   The General Election might have been very different if it had not been
for the net, says    technology analyst Bill Thompson.
- California to ban hunting over Internet
   Wildlife regulators took the first step Tuesday to bar hunters from
using the Internet to   shoot animals, responding to a Texas Web site that
planned to let users fire at real game   with the click of a mouse.
- 'Tagging' helps unclutter data
   Here's how we tend to organize our digital photos: We stick them into a
folder on our       computer and label it "Hawaii trip," or whatever.
- Light shed on 'unbreakable' code
   Australian scientists believe they have developed an unbreakable
information code to stop   hackers, using a diamond, a kitchen microwave
oven and an optical fiber.
- Barred no more
   Keith Maydak's jail cells are roomier than most. Must be all that
cyberspace.
- Europeans to Counter Google Print Project
   The world according to Google? Europeans have long bemoaned the
influence of Hollywood      movies on their culture. Now plans by Google
Inc. to create a massive digital library have   triggered such strong fears
in Europe about Anglo-American cultural dominance that one      critic is
warning of a "unilateral command of the thought of the world."
- H-1B: Patriotic or treasonous?
   The H-1B visa is either a betrayal of American IT workers or a necessity
of the country's   high-tech future, and in a fiery debate both sides are
flaming about what should be done.
- FCC boss proposes 911 for Internet phones -sources
   U.S. Federal Communications Commission Chairman Kevin Martin has
proposed requiring       Internet-based telephone services to offer 911
emergency services to customers by as early   as the end of September,
people familiar with the plan said on Wednesday.
- Review: Cheaper Laptops Full of Features
   When you're buying something as pricey as a new laptop, it takes courage
to stray from the   comfort of established names like Dell, IBM and Sony.
And it's the sort of courage that     can easily lead to "penny-wise,
pound-foolish" regrets after the purchase.
- Your Identity, Open to All
   A search for personal data on ZabaSearch.com -- one of the most
comprehensive       personal-data search engines on the net -- tends to
elicit one of two reactions from       first-timers: terror or curiosity.
Which reaction often depends on whether you are       searching for someone
else's data, or your own.
- Net Helps Do-It-Yourselfers
   Sex may still be one impetus behind the mainstreaming of the internet,
but it's not always   about hooking up with other people. Sometimes it's
just about you and your computer. And    what better time to explore
technology's role in solo sex than International Masturbation   Month?
- An autonomous source of news
   Dealing with truckloads of information is never an easy job, but when
that information has   to be tightly monitored over a network of outlets
across the country, it can seem an       almost Herculean task. And it
becomes even harder when you are dealing with the       labyrinthine world
of politics.
- The 'Nature' of Net Viruses
   Scientists could learn a lot about the way natural systems work from the
decidedly       unnatural world of the Internet, according to research
published earlier this year.


Member: Association for International Business
-------------------------------

Excerpt from CSS Internet News (tm)  ,-~~-.____
For subscription details email      / |  '     \
[log in to unmask] with              (   )        0
SUBINFO CSSINEWS in the             \_/-, ,----'
subject line.                          ====           //
                                        /  \-'~;    /~~~(O)
"On the Internet no one               /  __/~|   /       |
knows you're a dog"                 =(  _____| (_________|

-------------------------------

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