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(Previous discussion continued)
Re: Use of WIKIs by Libraries Dalene Hawthorne (16 Aug 2004 15:33 UTC)

Re: Use of WIKIs by Libraries Dalene Hawthorne 16 Aug 2004 15:33 UTC

I know that the LOCKSS project uses
WIKIs:  http://lockss.stanford.edu/.  Vicki Reich vreich@stanford.edu is
the director of the project.

Regards,
Dalene

Dalene Hawthorne
Ordering Librarian
Acquisitions Department
Stanford University Libraries
dalene.hawthorne@stanford.edu
650-725-1122

At 09:14 AM 8/14/2004, you wrote:
>_Use of WIKIs by Libraries_
>
>Colleagues/
>
>I am greatly interested in the Use of WIKIs by Libraries for Any and
>All public or internal library services  (e.g., public services,
>technical services, administrative services, collection development,
>instruction, etc.).
>
>As defined by the Wikipedia (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Main_Page), a
>WIKI is defined as:
>
>"A wiki (pronounced "wicky" or "weeky") is a website (or other
>hypertext document collection) that gives users the ability to add
>content, as on an Internet forum, but also allows that content to be
>edited by other users.
>
>The term can also refer to the collaborative software used to create
>such a website.
>Wiki (with a capital 'W') and WikiWikiWeb are sometimes used to refer
>to the Portland Pattern Repository, the first ever wiki. Proponents of
>this usage suggest using a lower-case 'w' to distinguish the generic
>terms discussed here. Wiki wiki comes from the Hawaiian term for
>'quick' or 'super-fast'"
>(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wiki).
>
>BTW: The Wikipedia is itself an outstanding example of a WIKI!
>
>Regards,
>
>/Gerry
>
>Gerry McKiernan
>Super-Fast Librarian
>Iowa State University
>Ames IA 50011
>
>gerrymck@iastate.edu