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By: Moultrie Creek http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/09/11/expanded-vision-of-genealogy-20/comment-page-1/#comment-20 Moultrie Creek Wed, 12 Sep 2007 09:46:07 +0000 http://www.thinkgenealogy.com/2007/09/11/expanded-vision-of-genealogy-20/#comment-20 I enjoyed your article and think you'll find that the genealogy community is well on the way to meeting many of the features you mentioned above at <a href="http://www.werelate.org" rel="nofollow">WeRelate</a>. This amazing community is still defining and refining the platform based on collaboration with its users. You can influence the development of the system by joining the community and adding your ideas to the mix. While WeRelate is very genealogy-specific, there are other platforms useful to family research. Platforms like <a href="http://www.diigo.com" rel="nofollow">Diigo</a>, <a href="http://www.flickr.com" rel="nofollow">Flickr</a>, <a href="http://maps.google.com" rel="nofollow">Google Maps</a> and <a href="http://groups.yahoo.com" rel="nofollow">Yahoo! Groups</a> provide value as standalone systems, but even more value as part of a [very Web 2.0] mashup. To me, the greatest impact of "Web 2.0" to my research is the ability to use any of these tools to support MY research in a way that works for me while at the same time contributing to the knowledge pool for the entire community so that others can also use the information - in a way that works for them. I enjoyed your article and think you’ll find that the genealogy community is well on the way to meeting many of the features you mentioned above at WeRelate. This amazing community is still defining and refining the platform based on collaboration with its users. You can influence the development of the system by joining the community and adding your ideas to the mix.

While WeRelate is very genealogy-specific, there are other platforms useful to family research. Platforms like Diigo, Flickr, Google Maps and Yahoo! Groups provide value as standalone systems, but even more value as part of a [very Web 2.0] mashup.

To me, the greatest impact of “Web 2.0″ to my research is the ability to use any of these tools to support MY research in a way that works for me while at the same time contributing to the knowledge pool for the entire community so that others can also use the information – in a way that works for them.

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