WEB 3.0 full report
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23-01-2010, 10:02 PM

.ppt   WEB 3.0 full report.ppt (Size: 2.06 MB / Downloads: 1,276)
Web 3.0 is a term that has been coined with different meanings to describe the evolution of Web usage and interaction among several separate paths.These include transforming the Web into a database, a move towards making content accessible by multiple non-browser applications, the leveraging of artificial intelligence technologies, the Semantic web, or the Geospatial Web.
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18-04-2010, 11:02 PM

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Presented By:
Vinod Kumar . Busa

WEB 3.0

Web 3.0, a phrase coined by John Markoff of the New York Times in 2006,refers to a supposed third generation of Internet-based services.

Web 3.0, a true communal medium¦the distinction between professional, semi-professional and consumers will get blurred, creating a network effect of business and applications
-- Jerry Yang (founder of Yahoo)

Web 1.0 was dial-up, 50K average bandwidth, Web 2.0 is an average 1 megabit of bandwidth and Web 3.0 will be 10 megabits of bandwidth all the time, which will be the full video Web, and that will feel like Web 3.0.
-- Reed Hastings (founder of Netflix)

People keep asking what Web 3.0 is. I think maybe when you™ve got an overlay of scalable vector graphics “ everything rippling and folding and looking misty - on Web 2.0 and access to a semantic Web integrated across a huge space of data, you™ll have access to an unbelievable data resource.
--Tim Berners-Lee
(inventor of world wide web)

The term Web 3.0 has became a subject of interest and debate since late 2006 to till date. But no exact definition has been created.
WEB 1.0
WEB 1.0 is considered as library. You can use it as a source of information, but you canâ„¢t contribute to or change information in any way.

During this phase the focus was primarily on building the Web, making it accessible , and commercializing it for the first time.

Key areas of interest are HTTP,HTML and XML, ISPâ„¢s ,the first Web browsers, Web development platforms and tools, Web-centric software languages such as Java and JavaScript.
WEB 2.0
The term "Web 2.0" was coined in 1999 by Darcy DiNucci.
Web 2.0 is more like a big group of friends and acquaintances.

Web 2.0 is all about power of networks.

Web 2.0 is a social change , the technical part of the web hasnâ„¢t changed very much.
The emergence of the mobile Internet and mobile devices.
WEB 2.0
WEB 2.0
WEB 2.0
WEB 2.0
WEB 2.0
Characteristics of WEB 2.0 :

The ability for visitors to make changes to Web pages.

Using Web pages to link people to other users.

Fast and efficient ways to share content.

New ways to get information.

Expanding access to the Internet beyond the computer.
Evolution of WEB 3.0
WEB 3.0

Web 3.0 is about meaning of the data.

If you searched for the term saturn , youâ„¢d end up with results for web pages about the planet and others about the car maufacturer.
A Web 3.0 search engine could find not only the keywords in your search, but also interpret the context of your request. It would return relevant results and suggest other content related to your search terms.

WEB 3.0
Web 3.0 is going to be like having a personal assistant who knows practically everything about you and can access all the information on the Internet to answer any question.

You're in the mood for a comedy film and some incredibly spicy North Indian food.
You visit half a dozen Web sites before you're ready to head out the door.
Web 3.0 browser will analyze your response, search the Internet for all possible answers, and then organize the results for you.

WEB 3.0
Web 3.0 is compared to a giant data base.

Web 2.0 uses the Internet to make connections between people, Web 3.0 will use the Internet to make connections with information.


WEB 3.0
Web 3.0 might be defined as a third-generation of the Web enabled by
the convergence of several key emerging technology trends:

Ubiquitous Connectivity
Broadband adoption
Mobile Internet access
Mobile devices
Network Computing

Software-as-a-service business models
Web services interoperability
Distributed computing (P2P, grid computing, hosted "cloud computing" server farms such as Amazon S3)
WEB 3.0
Open Technologies
Open API's and protocols
Open data formats
Open-source software platforms
Open data (Creative Commons, Open Data License, etc.)

Open Identity
Open identity (OpenID)
Open reputation
Portable identity and personal data (for example, the ability to port your user account and search history from one service to another)

WEB 3.0
The Intelligent Web

Semantic Web technologies

Distributed databases or The World Wide Database

Intelligent applications (natural language processing, machine learning, machine reasoning, autonomous agents)
Different Formats of Web
Web 3.0 as different formats of web

The Semantic web

The 3D web

The Pervasive web
WEB 3.0 would have three main objectives:

Seeking Information

Seeking Validation

Seeking Entertainment
WEB 3.0 Approaches
Every user will have a unique Internet profile based on that user's browsing history. Web 3.0 will use this profile to tailor the browsing experience to each individual.

Services like TiVO and Pandora provide individualized content based on user input.

The foundation for Web 3.0 will be application programming interfaces (APIs).

WEB 3.0 Approaches

One Web 2.0 trend that could help the development of Web 3.0 is the mashup.

Some experts think that Web 3.0 will start fresh. Instead of using HTML as the basic coding language, it will rely on some new -- and unnamed -- language.


The man responsible for the World Wide Web has his own theory of what the future of the Web will be. He calls it the Semantic Web
Berners-Lee's vision of the future Web is similar to the concept of Web 3.0.

With the Semantic Web, computers will scan and interpret information on Web pages using software agents.

Semantic Web will have collections of information called ontologies.

In Berners-Lee's concept, they would exist in the form of metadata.
Web 3.0 will be able to search tags and labels and return the most relevant results back to the user.

Perhaps Web 3.0 will combine Berners-Lee's concept of the Semantic Web with Web 2.0's tagging culture.
Candidate Web 3.0 Technologies
Web3.0 would be used in various technologies o
f computer and Internet.

Artificial intelligence
Automated reasoning
Cognitive architecture
Composite applications
Distributed computing
Ontology (computer science)
Scalable vector graphics
Semantic Web
Semantic Wiki
Software agents
Beyond WEB 3.0

The Web will evolve into a three-dimensional environment.

The Web will build on developments in distributed computing and lead to true artificial intelligence.

The Web will extend far beyond computers and cell phones.

The Web will merge with other forms of entertainment until all distinctions between the forms of media are lost.
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12-07-2010, 05:30 PM

please send more information, documents, ppt, and seminar and presentation report regarding WEB 3.0 /SEMANTIC WEB
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22-07-2010, 05:45 PM

this thread has report on semantic web:
topicideashow-to-seminar and presentation-report-on-learning-and-semantic-web
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04-08-2010, 02:52 PM

WEB 3.0 full report. i want a full report on web 3.0.
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04-08-2010, 06:56 PM

More info can be taken from the following links:
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07-09-2010, 08:33 AM

i want a full report on sematic web
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23-10-2010, 06:12 PM

I Need full seminar and presentation report on web3.0
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23-10-2010, 09:55 PM

Web 3.0
The explosive growth of blogs, wikis, social networking sites, and other online communities has transformed the Web in recent years. The Web
2.0 revolution included the facebook, flickr etc affecting the masses. The rolling out of technologies like search, social networking, and multimedia file sharing was the aim of 2007 Web 2.0 Summit.

Toward Web 3.0
A new generation of Web applications, which technology journalist John Markoff called “Web 3.0” is being brought to the public. There has been undergoing years
of behind-the-scenes development. a slowly expanding
wave of activity is seen on the web 3.0. The Semantic Web started taking shape in the 2000. Development of the Resource
Description Framework was under
way at the W3C. XML and Web
services were favoured. The task of completing the standardization
of RDF Schema was done by nvolving many companies and the DARPA. The first version of OWL, became W3C
Recommendations. The Tool vendors and manufacturers
are reluctant to implement products
until they see a market forming. similarly, there was delay for the web 3.0 applications to take flight. But it had some differences from the standard chicken and egg problem, here data can be generated from a standard
database, mined from existing
Web sources, or produced as markup
of document content. a machine-readable
domain description, defined in
RDFS or OWL was already available.
Web 3.0 applications require
extensions to browsers, or other Web
tools. Many three-tiered Semantic Web
applications could be rolled out by the SPARQL. Semantic-Web-based applications
all hinge on one another.

for further details, see these pdf:
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25-10-2010, 09:07 PM

pls send me the pdf of web3.0.including all details
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02-03-2011, 04:17 PM

.doc   WEB 3.0.doc (Size: 263.5 KB / Downloads: 75)
Just in case you missed it, the web now has version numbers. Nearly three years ago, amid continued hand-wringing over the dot-com crash, a man named Dale Dougherty dreamed up something called Web 2.0, and the idea soon took on a life of its own. In the beginning, it was little more than a rallying cry, a belief that the Internet would rise again. But as Dougherty's O'Reilly Media put together the first Web 2.0 Conference in late 2005, the term seemed to trumpet a particular kind of online revolution, a World Wide Web of the people.
Web 2.0 came to describe almost any site, service, or technology that promoted sharing and collaboration right down to the Net's grass roots. That includes blogs and wikis, tags and RSS feeds, del.icio.us and Flickr, MySpace and YouTube. Because the concept blankets so many disparate ideas, some have questioned how meaningful—and how useful—it really is, but there's little doubt it owns a spot in our collective consciousness. Whether or not it makes sense, we now break the history of the Web into two distinct stages: Today we have Web 2.0, and before that there was Web 1.0.
Which raises the question: What will Web 3.0 look like? Yes, it's too early to say for sure. In many ways, even Web 2.0 is a work in progress. But it goes without saying that new Net technologies are always under development—inside universities, think tanks, and big corporations, as much as Silicon Valley start-ups—and blogs are already abuzz with talk of the Web's next generation.
To many, Web 3.0 is something called the Semantic Web, a term coined by Tim Berners-Lee, the man who invented the (first) World Wide Web. In essence, the Semantic Web is a place where machines can read Web pages much as we humans read them, a place where search engines and software agents can better troll the Net and find what we're looking for. "It's a set of standards that turns the Web into one big database," says Nova Spivack, CEO of Radar Networks, one of the leading voices of this new-age Internet.
The term Web 3.0 first appeared prominently in early 2006 in a blog article by Jeffrey Zeldman critical of Web 2.0 and associated technologies such as Ajax.
Just in case you aren’t aware, Web 2.0 is a term coined to describe the phletora of websites that exists nowadays catering to Internet users to have a place where they can network and participate in a more interactive way. Examples of web 2.0 based are Flickr, where users can share photos, and Wikipedia, a place where users can help to contribute to an article’s content either by editing or adding to it.
And not forgetting, blogging is also included in the web 2.0 family. Compared to the conventional fashion of publishing, it allows readers to share their views by commenting on it. And recently there’s a discussion of the possibilty of the third wave to hit the web in near future, the web 3.0.
What exactly is web 3.0? It basically means web browsing with 3D experience. If Web 2.0 is built towards the social side of the online world, web 3.0 is expected to be where the money will be made by the corporations. Although it have existed for quite some time now, but the exposure is for web 3.0 based applications more towards focused groups. This is possible, thanks to the development of faster processors and hi-speed broadband access that keep on coming our way nowadays.
Web 3.0 based applications are expected to be a virtual reality location where consumers can try anything. An example would be the Second Life, where more than 1 million players, including offline merchants participate. I can’t wait to try out my new shirt virtually!
WHAT IS WEB 1.0, 2.0, AND 3.0
What do people mean when they talk about the Web 2.0?" is a query we receive repeatedly, and probably has as many answers as the number of people out there using the term. However, since talk about the Web 3.0 has surfaced in the last year or so, a whole new level of confusion seems to have set in. In an effort to help people understand the ideas behind buzzwords like Web 2.0 and Web 3.0, let's go through what exactly these terms mean (if anything), and how they apply to your ecommerce business.
A broad definition
I want to make it clear at the start that this article is meant to be a broad definition of the challenges that cause people to think in terms of Web 2.0 and Web 3.0. Since these are buzzwords and not clearly defined terms, think of this as an attempt to provide a bird's-eye view of the ever-changing lay of the land on the web. In an effort to create discreet "versions" of the web that can be compared, I will borrow from the W3C Director Tim Berners-Lee's notion of the read-write web, which is often used as a way of explaining what Web 2.0 means.
The first implementation of the web represents the Web 1.0, which, according to Berners-Lee, could be considered the "read-only web." In other words, the early web allowed us to search for information and read it. There was very little in the way of user interaction or content contribution. However, this is exactly what most website owners wanted: Their goal for a website was to establish an online presence and make their information available to anyone at any time. I like to call this "brick-and-mortar thinking applied to the web," and the web as a whole hasn't moved much beyond this stage yet.
Shopping carts are Web 1.0
Shopping cart applications, which most ecommerce website owners employ in some shape or form, basically fall under the category of Web 1.0. The overall goal is to present products to potential customers, much as a catalog or a brochure does — only, with a website, you can also provide a method for anyone in the world to purchase products. The web provided a vector for exposure, and removed the geographical restrictions associated with a brick-and-mortar business.
Currently, we are seeing the infancy of the Web 2.0, or the "read-write" web if we stick to Berners-Lee's method of describing it. The newly-introduced ability to contribute content and interact with other web users has dramatically changed the landscape of the web in a short time. It has even more potential that we have yet to see. For example, just look at YouTube and MySpace, which rely on user submissions, and the potenital becomes more clear. The Web 2.0 appears to be a welcome response to a demand by web users that they be more involved in what information is available to them.
Many views of Web 2.0
Now, it's important to realize that there are a staggering number of definitions of what constitutes a "Web 2.0 application." For example, the perception exists that just because a website is built using a certain technology (like Ruby on Rails), or because it employs Ajax in its interface, it is a Web 2.0 application. From the general, bird's-eye view we are taking, this is not the case; our definition simply requires that users be able to interact with one another or contribute content. Developers, for example, have a much more rigid definition of Web 2.0 than average web users, and this can lead to confusion.
This in turn leads us to the rumblings and mumblings we have begun to hear about Web 3.0, which seems to provide us with a guarantee that vague web-versioning nomenclature is here to stay. By extending Tim Berners-Lee's explanations, the Web 3.0 would be something akin to a "read-write-execute" web. However, this is difficult to envision in its abstract form, so let's take a look at two things I predict will form the basis of the Web 3.0 — semantic markup and web services.
Semantic markup refers to the communication gap between human web users and computerized applications. One of the largest organizational challenges of presenting information on the web is that web applications aren't able to provide context to data, and, therefore, can't really understand what is relevant and what is not. Through the use of some sort of semantic markup, or data interchange formats, data could be put in a form not only accessible to humans via natural language, but able to be understood and interpreted by software applications as well.
While it is still evolving, this notion — formatting data to be understood by software agents — leads to the "execute" portion of our definition, and provides a way to discuss web services.
Web 3.0
A web service is a software system designed to support computer-to-computer interaction over the Internet. Web services are not new and usually take the form of an Application Programming Interface (API). The popular photography-sharing website Flickr provides a web service whereby developers can programmatically interface with Flickr to search for images. Currently, thousands of web services are available. However, in the context of Web 3.0, they take center stage. By combining a semantic markup and web services, the Web 3.0 promises the potential for applications that can speak to each other directly, and for broader searches for information through simpler interfaces
What's important to understand, I think, is that the nomenclature with which we describe these differing philosophies should not be taken too seriously. Just because a website does not employ Web 2.0 features does not make it obsolete. After all, a small ecommerce website trying to sell niche products may not have any business need for users to submit content or to be able to interact with each other.
Most importantly, you don't need to upgrade anything, get new software or anything like that. These are abstract ideas used to contemplate the challenges developers face on the web in addition to theories about how to address them.
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01-04-2011, 11:30 AM

Presented by:
Maram Bani Younes
Marilu Cervantes Salgado

.ppt   Web 3.0 maram and marilu.ppt (Size: 1.18 MB / Downloads: 125)
Web 3.0

• Generations of WWW.
 Web 1.0
 Web 2.0
 Web 3.0
• Experts Visions about Web 3.0:
 Semantic Web
 Video Web
 3D Web
 Ubiquitous Web
 Where are we?
• Over Visions and Opinions about Web 3.0.
• What does Web 3.0 need?
Web 1.0
Info – Centric Web

The first generation of the World Wide Web (WWW), characterized by separate static websites.
It is one-way broadcasting.
It is invented 1989 by Tim Berners- Lee.
It was widely used between 1998 and 2001, and it is still used beside Web 2.0 in almost all web sites.
Web 2.0
People Centric Web

 Technologies and Trends
 Social networking sites:
 Facebook, MySpace, Hi5, … etc.
 Tagging or Labeling Content:
 Del.icio.us.
 Wikis:
 Wikipedia.
 Community-generated content:
 eBay.
 Open Services:
 Google.
 P2P:
 Bit Torrent.
 New Web technologies:
 XML, RSS, Ajax.
 Open Source Software
Web 2.0
People Centric Web

Web 2.0 has no single definition but can be explained through a series of Internet trends, one being the empowerment of the user .
Deitel, Paul J; Deitel, Harvey M
Web 3.0
Machine Centric Web

Different meanings are intended to describe the evolution of Web usage and interaction between the many possible evolutionary paths.
The third generation of Web technologies and services that emphasize a machine-facilitated understanding of information on the Web.
Web 3.0
Evolution Paths

 Semantic Web
 Intelligent System Planning
 Business and Network Applications
 … etc.
 Video Web
 Web 3D
 Ubiquitous and Pervasive Web
Web 3.0
Semantic Web

It is a group of methods and technologies to allow machines to understand the meaning - or "semantics" - of information on the World Wide Web.
The semantic web is a vision of information that is understandable by computers, so computers can perform more of the tedious work involved in finding, combining, and acting upon information on the web.
Semantic Web
The Technology

It involves publishing in languages specifically designed for data: Resource Description Framework (RDF), Web Ontology Language (OWL), and Extensible Markup Language (XML):
 HTML describes documents and the links between them.
 RDF, OWL, and XML, by contrast, can describe arbitrary things such as people, meetings, or airplane parts.
Web 3.0
Experts Statements'
Tim Berners-Lee
 “…, you’ll Have access to an unbelievable data resource ”.
Nova Spivak
 “…It's a set of standards that turns the Web into one big database,” .
 “ …I call it the World Wide Database”.
Semantic Web

The development of Web 3.0 focuses on adding metadata or information to describe the content of the web which:
 Provide an intelligent level to the web site.
 Enable the user to communicate completely with the machines.
 Enable machines to communicate with each others.
Semantic Web
Intelligent System Planning

 Example:
The Question: ”I’m looking for a warm place to vacation and I have a budget of $3000. and I have an 11-year-old child.”
 Today’s System, such query can lead to hours of sifting (through lists of flights, hotel, car rentals) and the options are often at odds with one another.
 Web 3.0 will call up a complete vacation package that was planned as meticulously as if it had been assembled by a human travel agent.
Semantic Web
Business and Network Applications

Web 3.0 is the ability for customers to communicate with companies.
 Directly, using blogs and other Web 2.0 applications,
 Indirectly, as if we were holders of psychographic data analyzed by the semantic web and other marketing tools as Micro targeting / Silent Marketing.
Semantic Web
Semantic Meaning

 Having a semantic meaning on the web, evolution will lead to have more intelligent and specialized webs.
 All next evolution paths in this paper depend on having information about the web components.
We can say that Semantic web is the main and starting point of Web 3.0 evolution.
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21-04-2011, 06:30 PM

i want a full report including abstract,ppt presentation about web3.0
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22-04-2011, 01:39 PM

can i get full report wth pdf and ppt presentaion for the topic web 3.0 plssssss

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