TAILIEUCHUNG - Building Web Reputation Systems- P2
Building Web Reputation Systems- P2:Today’s Web is the product of over a billion hands and minds. Around the clock and around the globe, people are pumping out contributions small and large: full-length features on Vimeo, video shorts on YouTube, comments on Blogger, discussions on Yahoo! Groups, and tagged-and-titled bookmarks. User-generated content and robust crowd participation have become the hallmarks of Web . | Role-Based Reading for Those in a Hurry Here are a few alternate chapter reading list recommendations based on your professional role Product UX game designers and application product managers We wrote this book primarily for you Chapters 1 through 10 are all important. If you must skim be sure to read all of the practitioners tips warnings notes and sidebars to make sure you aren t missing something important. User experience folks should pay extra attention to the pros and cons in Chapters 7 and 8. System architects software engineers platform engineers Assuming you re reading this book as part of a plan to deploy a reputation system read Chapters 1 and 2 completely the definitions are important to later sections. Skim Chapter 3 but read all the practitioners tips and pay close attention to the last half of Chapter 4. In Chapter 5 familiarize yourself with the Content Control Patterns and the limiting effects they have on reputation systems. Chapters 6 9 and 10 are all worth your full attention. Also look at Appendix A and consider whether you need a reputation framework. Community support staff program project managers operations staff If you re involved in a support role with reputation systems read Chapter 1 and review the definitions in Chapter 2. In Chapter 3 be sure to read the practitioners tips and likewise the advice about why reputation sometimes fails at the end of Chapter 4. Chapters 7 and 8 provide patterns for how reputation faces the users and the company and explain when and when not to use them. You re probably in a role that is detailed in Chapter 9 if so read it. Chapter 10 may be the most important chapter in the book for you nothing like a practical example to get oriented. Conventions Used in This Book The following typographical conventions are used in this book Italic Indicates new terms URLs email addresses filenames and file extensions. Constant width Used for program listings as well as within paragraphs to refer to program elements .
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