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Charan Amrit

how to delete a bookmark? - 11 views

Yaa you can delete that bookmark...There you have an option to delete, edit and send three options so by using that particular option you can delete your bookmark... Thanks

delete bookmark

Ciii Ell

f320e642-6a8b-4bcd-9ddc-44d0895d2bf0 - 5 views

Dave Melick

Friends of Music - 13 views

  •  
    Get a premium vpn for free , now
    Link :
    http://goo.gl/RRiUFw
    http://goo.gl/RRiUFw
Kayla Sosnow

http://polkhort.ifas.ufl.edu/documents/publications/Camellias.pdf - 10 views

    • Kayla Sosnow
       
      Doris Ellis, formal double
xie qiang

Google Translate - 9 views

Graham Perrin

Group topic redirect: 9718 (v3) to 554621 (v4): fail - 6 views

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    Fixes verified.
    Thanks to Vincent.
Marie-Christine Schindler

Die neuen Online-Kundenmagazine - ein Überblick - 2 views

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    Die Renaissance der eZines hat begonnen. Mit dem Hype um Content-Marketing nimmt das Thema digitale Kundenmagazine bei den Marketing- und Kommunikationsverantwortlichen an Fahrt auf. 
Reijo Koskela

Yellow highlight color sucks - 7 views

I use Firefox Addon and Chrome addon. Maybe I can modify the Firefox Addon a bit?

color colours hack

Wo Om La

Sticky notes - Diigo help - 6 views

shared by Wo Om La on 12 May 15 - Cached
salonsavings liked it
    • Wo Om La
       
      Here's my test
    • Wo Om La
       
      How to add a message to someone else's note?
andybendyman

digital digs: the positive confluence of academia and the web - 5 views

    • Clearly one of the challenges academia faces is to figure out a productive use of networks in terms of research practices. Usually I write more about the teaching aspects of the university and clearly there are many ways universities will employ networks. But I want to think specifically about the use of the web for research with a few goals in mind:

      • to enhance collaboration between academics
      • to publish and share research
      • to share knowledge with a broader audience (students, governments, industries, non-profits, the general public, and so on)

      One might say that these have been answered, but the real challenge is that as the web continues to evolve and now converge with other networks, the practices we have established need to change as well. That is, from the inception of the web, one could find the appearance of academic journals: genuine, rigorously reviewed, academic scholarship available freely online. There were (and are) listservs that might facilitate collaboration. Similarly individual faculty and faculty organizations built websites where they offered information, policy statements, and so on (NCTE or MLA for example in English Studies). But how are we moving forward?

    • Conventional academic discourse lies with journals and conferences. For all the advantages of these modes, neither offers an ongoing, dynamic interchange. Listservs offer that, but, in my experience anyway, they don't really create a productive, collaborative space. Sometimes there are debates on listservs; sometimes there is sharing of information (e.g. does anyone know a good article about x"?). But there isn't a sustained building of knowledge there. I suppose there could be, but there isn't, probably b/c we all go off to write our individually authored articles and conference presentations.

      In any case, the listserv is too large a community for collaborative work. Yes, tens of thousands contribute to Wikipedia, but they don't all work on the same article, right? So I don't know what the magic number is, but let's say I was looking for a dozen scholars in who were interested in the same things I'm interested in:

      • mobile networks
      • virtual worlds
      • audio/video production
      • public, collaborative learning

      It's unlikely that we would all work on the same research project at once, but there would be a handful of project undertaken by individuals or small groups. There would be a public face to the group and a private project management site, like Basecamp. The public face would offer a steady stream of information as we shared what we were doing, what was going on in our teaching, what we were reading and writing. We'd be assembling streams of information from our blogs, twitters, flickr, YouTube, and so on--wherever we were post information. The result is a collection of information that is hopefully useful groundwork for more formal investigation and also a mechanism for fruitful collaboration between our classes.

  • Meanwhile, in a more private space we might be orchestrating collaborative classroom projects and sharing research, drafts, and other media: constructing our scholarly work. When it's complete, we publish it in traditional venues and republish it on our public site as well.
davido T

Superfish risk in Diigo Chrome extensions - 19 views

Yes, it's listed in Awesome Screenshot, with opt-out instructions. It's great that Diigo is transparent about using it--and based on that, I hope that the lack of mention in their other extensions ...

Superfish Awesome_Screenshot

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