It’s not that hypertext went on to become less interesting than its literary advocates imagined in those early days. Rather, a whole different set of new forms arose in its place: blogs, social networks, crowd-edited encyclopedias. Readers did end up exploring an idea or news event by following links between small blocks of text; it’s just that the blocks of text turned out to be written by different authors, publishing on different sites. Someone tweets a link to a news article, which links to a blog commentary, which links to a Wikipedia entry. Each landing point along that itinerary is a linear piece, designed to be read from start to finish. But the constellation they form is something else. Hypertext turned out to be a brilliant medium for bundling a collection of linear stories or arguments written by different people. —Wired
"This paper is going to read like smooth jazz."
Digital Storytelling: an Efficient and Engaging Learning Activity
A very shallow story that doesn't provide any context for who is giving the high praise an...
10 Developer Tips To Build A Responsive Website [Infographic] – ReadWrite
Media Bias Chart 7.0 (Left vs Right Bias; High vs Low Value and Reliability; Ad Fontes Med...
Book geyser. My latest #Blender3D practice.