Tags: web3.0, desktop, deployment, rails, webkit, chrismessina, mattwebb, tixe, adobe, apollo, railsappinstaller
The Net's next phase: What's on the way? web 3.0 is on the way! (What happened to web 2.1?) First, we had Web 1.0 - the read-only web. Then came Web 2.0 - the read-write web - all of these services that make it easy for us to contribute content and interact with others. If you keep up the programming analogy, the next phase would be Web 3.0 - the Read-Write-Execute Web. Google is on the cutting edge: merging Net content with FREE cellular telephones!
Web search leader Google Inc.'s chief executive, Eric Schmidt, sees a future where mobile phones are free to consumers who accept watching targeted forms of advertising.
Schmidt said Saturday that as mobile phones become more like handheld computers and consumers spend as much as eight to 10 hours a day talking, texting and using the Web on these devices, advertising becomes a viable form of subsidy. [more]
Web 3.0 must be every device connected to the internet and seamlessly to itself. Video streamed from a computer to a TVand vice-versa, picture frames that pulls photos from my online flickr account, mirrors that can show RSS feeds in the corner, products recommended by my friends via Crowdstorm.com appearing on my cell phone while in a shop...
In fact - we may even have our own personal agents doing all the work for us!
Counterpoint: WebProNews' Ross Mayfield blogs "There Is No Web 3.0"
WebProNews RSS Feed
All this leads Ross Mayfield to say that if Web 2.0 is a bubble, Web 3.0 will just be a disaster. After all, Web 2.0 isn't even a buzzword yet in the real world, as Blog Herald found out.
John Markoff writes in the NY Times that Web 3.0 is coming. Apparently he missed my post last week, for There is no Web 3.0. The funny thing about my summation last year (Web 2.0 is Made of People!) is the web has always been that way -- and always will. At first glance, John seems to think the next web is made of machines.
What to expect from Web 3.0
Mobile Opportunity: Web 3.0
A 'more revolutionary' Web - Technology - International Herald Tribune
Rough Type: Nicholas Carr's Blog: Welcome Web 3.0!
A List Apart: Articles: Web 3.0