I recently pulled several articles to help leaders understand Web2.0 better. That’s what’s in the links below.
The image is one that I snapped while taking a flight recently. It reflects the accommodations an already troubled industry is having to make to support our health (or lack thereof).
- CDC trends in obesity 1985 2001 – CDC trends in obesity 1985 2001. Disturbing.
- A List Apart: Articles: Take Control of Your Maps – Useful article about integrating mapping visualization
- A List Apart: Articles: Accessible Data Visualization with Web Standards – Really nice article on simple data visualization using CSS
- VM — Being There, Mar 01 … Virtual Mentor – The use of telemedicine technology, while convenient, can at times be inadequate, as shown in the portrait painting entitled The Doctor, where the physician stays at the bedside of a gravely ill child and offers his presence as comfort to the family. Virt
- Notional Health Server | Economist.com – A flagship service adrift – problems with online booking at the National Health Service
- Health 2.0 | Economist.com – Technology and society: Is the outbreak of cancer videos, bulimia blogs and other forms of â??user generatedâ?? medical information a healthy trend?
- Social networking | Joined-up thinking | Economist.com – Social-networking sites are not just for teenagers. They have business uses too
- Sources and acknowledgements | Economist.com – Helpful links for Web2.0 research from the Economist
- What sort of revolution? | Economist.com – Both good and badâ??but it’s too early to say in what proportions
- The wiki principle | Economist.com – Are many minds better than a few?
- Compose yourself | Economist.com – Journalism too is becoming interactive, and maybe better
- It’s the links, stupid | Economist.com – Blogging is just another word for having conversations
- Among the audience | Economist.com – The era of mass media is giving way to one of personal and participatory media, says Andreas Kluth. That will profoundly change both the media industry and society as a whole