What is a Semantic page?


His friend John Markoff wrote an article for the “New York Times” in 2006 that sparked an internal discussion, to date. He explained, in the original concept of things but not in the first impression, that the word “Web 3.0” was used to describe the Internet & # 39; the next evolutionary path, which he predicted would be marked by the outpouring of “smart apps.” Not sounding like a 10-year-old on a road trip, but, “Are we still there?”

No, we don’t, but don’t stop at this plot – if you do, # & # 39; we need to look ahead to about Web 2.6 or so – the fact is that Evolution, of any kind, is neither accurate nor fictional. Evolution takes place gradually, but it is “slow,” as Stephenont G Gologist, historian, shifts in the process. In the adjacent cases, there was evidence of slow progress, but the key to “assistive technology” is the Semantic Web that is still available.

& # 39; s in name (or number)?

In essence, the page is moving into a new era, with many “smart programs” enabled and moving forward by adding more semantics to raw content. Is this future change, which is still in effect, really worth the Page setting itself up to 3.0? Instead, what does “Web 2.0” mean? Why has no one mentioned the first release of the “superhighway” type 1 information? As straightforward as possible, here is a proper description of what the numbers posted on the “Web” represent:

Web 1.0: Originally (sounds like the start of another popular story) there were AOL, Geocities and Hotmail. The early days consisted of read-only, single HTML pages and moving around from “mindlines” like Yahoo.

Web 2.0: As technology has become – and people have done – – user-generated content and “read-write” are getting to the point. No more people were consumers. Ordinary people (non-IT-companies) have started to offer their energy, knowledge and ideas through blogs and sites such as Flickr, YouTube, Digg and “social networks.” The line between consumers and content creators grew stronger as Web 2.0 entered its entry-level path to change.

Web 3.0: If achieved in a way that is consistent with the most widely shared dreams and visions (“plans and ideas,” if you will), Web 3.0 will become the Semantic Web. Visibility and support come from the acquisition of meaning and information, enabling an individual with iGoogle, an unprecedented smart search and “ad campaign” that deals with individual consumers.

Same, different lenses

Of course, the term “Web 2.0,” which did not meet any of the complexities outside of tech-savvy demographic, has come up with a definite, time-consuming definition. We can safely call it focused on sharing and interacting, both socially and socially, using application programming for Programming Interfaces (APIs), widgets, and other activities such as playing tag. When “Web 2.0” started to trickle into the “digital world,” many people thought it was meaningless and, in fact, just chanted and ridiculed its use.

Nowadays, “Web 2.0” is the only time for the industry, if not the most sensible, and its history shows that “Web 3.0” probably has a decent shot based on adoption – as a saying, anyway. Like technology, the environment, the tool or the door to “reality,” Web 3.0 is doing well until our technology and products are smarter and smarter, both individually and collectively. By expanding the definition of a page with Semantic Web and microformats, and adding intelligence to applications, it means helping people with natural search methods, semantic search, “consultants,” decision makers and more.

This is a journey, not a destination

Unless people like to post things, we probably won’t be bothering with the letter numbers on the open web interface. It’s always going to happen, but if we call it “Web 3.0” it’s more confusing (and more dangerous) than “Semantic Web” for most people. Not to mention, there will be people who know a lot about how they work and how they & # 39; we go, and others who from a little know nothing. & # 39; It is reported in this way, as they say.

Web 2.0 (2.6?) And the first steps towards the Semantic Web are turning the World Wide Web into a more interactive way, in which the Gouldian article is “timed out” to become the new Page. Web pages have more content for longer than downloads, landmarks and browsers. The Semantic Web can lead a Web site closer to where it comes to human-machine understanding and “understanding”, and to facilitate communication. Internet transformation continues without a central organization in planning, planning or deadline, which is a good thing. Anytime we stop and say, “We & # 39; re at 3.0 now,” it will be just an interesting part of the way, since the evolution of the site, temporarily or otherwise, will never be a journey, not a destination.