Following the footsteps of CNET Blog 100, PC Magazine too today released their own list of 100 favorite blogs. The list includes the most common suspects but if you are new to the blogging world, this is probably a good place to quickly build your reading list. There’s something surprising here – PC Magazine made a decision to release a Windows based installer that will add this grand set of 100 blogs right into your web Explorer bookmarks.

Agree, a lot of individuals still use web browser bookmarks to save lots of a common websites but weblogs are generally read and subscribed in RSS visitors. PC Magazine could have released your blog list as an OPML that subscriber could import to their favorite news readers in a click. Secondly, the PC Magazine installer will work only on Windows even although mentioned blogs would interest readers who may be on Mac and Linux. Another shock – Scobleizer is lacking. Ticker Symbol Lookup in Yahoo! What Will Happen When Google Becomes a grown-up ?

In other words, you can’t have a networked, social experience–the experience we’ve come to expect from Web 2 2.0 sites. But in Click’s case, that prohibition is deliberate. Museum 2.0 ideas and Blogging platforms 2.0 systems are still a major part of the Click experience, however they are more narrowly centered on conferring expert to the public rather than providing a sociable experience.

This allows Brooklyn to review the relationship of curation interface to exhibition result specifically, and to therefore perform some research in the basic question of how participatory encounters work. Unlike most commercial Blogging platforms 2.0 sites, the Brooklyn Museum’s important thing is not about making money. It’s about making smart decisions about how to activate visitor/participants with their institution. To that end, these are blogging their process openly and have scheduled a slate of self-reflective development to coincide with the Click exhibition.

There are many convincing research questions that can lengthen from Click. How could you design a crowd-sourced exhibition whose goal is to garner the best participation (instead of the wisest participation)? How would the selections of an organization with “social influence” tools available to them differ from the forced self-reliance of Click judges?

How do these tests impact the grade of museum exhibitions for visitors who weren’t involved in the participatory process? Do those guests notice, or value, the difference? This considerable research, particularly when it comes to participatory experiences in public areas spaces (like museums), is not taking place someplace else already. The Web moves quickly and self-reflection has little value in a field with a “what’s hot this second?” mentality.

Museums are distinctively located to be these reflective “live research” areas. We have great content. We’ve established, trusted platforms. We have experienced researchers. We have a important thing that’s about visitors rather than advertising dollars (hopefully). In a nutshell, museums have the assets to assume a fresh value proposition as leading participatory organizations, places you decide to go to really have the most content-rich, powerful, networked user encounters. But we’ll only get there if we join Brooklyn in the lab and start our own experiments to test the hypotheses, measure the results, and find out what clicks.

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Several financial experts commented favorably on the purchase, appreciating Taseko’s proper rationale for the acquisition and the up-side potential for the Florence project. RRC has elevated unwarranted questions about Taseko’s governance processes also. RRC’s dissatisfaction does not consider Taseko’s regular reviews of, and updates to, its manual of governance procedures and ethics code.

In 2013, for example, Taseko founded the position of lead director to, among other things, schedule regular conferences of the self-employed directors and suppose other obligations if the Chair of the Board, for any reason, is not fully independent. Taseko has paid special attention to procedures involving HDSI, including adopting a Related Party Investment Protocol. As defined in the governance manual on Taseko’s website, the process ensures that directors follow best practices in related party situations, including review by a special committee of directors who are impartial of HDSI and who consult outdoors advisors.