By written by Mark Briggs ; foreword by Phil Meyer ; edited by Jan Schaffer.
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Extra resources for Journalism 2.0 : how to survive and thrive : a digital literacy guide for the information age
2006. What does this mean for you? If you work with text, you can feasibly back up all your documents on a flash drive every time you log off your computer. It’s quick and easy and, as the saying goes, there are two kinds of computer users: Those who back up their data, and those who will. Another useful application for flash drives is the transfer of large files. If you have photos or a honkin’ PDF that you want to send to someone in the newsroom, give the e-mail server a rest and copy it to a flash drive.
Think of city council or school board meeting coverage. If you had a database that stored all the pertinent data (date of the meeting, top agenda items with a quick summary for each, the votes and maybe a field for analysis) you could pull from this to populate such an alternative story form for the print edition. Online, the audience (and your reporters) would be able to search and sort previous meetings. An example of an Update Box from The Oregonian. 0 sees the Internet as allowing enthusiastic communities to come together and provide more value for a given Web site.
This helps other bloggers link directly to a given post and helps readers e-mail a link to a specific post to friends. Trackback: A mechanism for communication between blogs, allowing one blogger to let another know that he or she is linking to their material. This helps readers easily follow a conversation and helps bloggers know who is linking to each post. A pingback performs essentially the same function with slightly different technology. Trackbacks have fallen out of favor with some bloggers because they are susceptible to spam.