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Ppt on Cloud Computing Web 2.0 Web 3.

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Submited to Mr.vivek parashar sir submitted by
kamal gupta

What cloud computing really means


The

next big trend sounds nebulous, but it's not so fuzzy when you view the value proposition from the perspective of IT professionals

Cloud computing is all the rage. "It's become the phrase du jour," says Gartner senior analyst Ben Pring, echoing many of his peers. The problem is that (as with Web 2.0) everyone seems to have a different definition. As a metaphor for the Internet, "the cloud" is a familiar clich, but when combined with "computing," the meaning gets bigger and fuzzier. Some analysts and vendors define cloud computing narrowly as an updated version of utility computing: basically virtual servers available over the Internet. Others go very broad, arguing anything you consume outside the firewall is "in the cloud," including conventional outsourcing.

Cloud computing is at an early stage, with a motley crew of providers large and small delivering a slew of cloud-based services, from full-blown applications to storage services to spam filtering. Yes, utility-style infrastructure providers are part of the mix, but so are SaaS (software as a service) providers such as Salesforce.com. Today, for the most part, IT must plug into cloud-based services individually, but cloud computing aggregators and integrators are already emerging.

SaaS

This type of cloud computing delivers a single application through the browser to thousands of customers using a multitenant architecture. On the customer side, it means no upfront investment in servers or software licensing; on the provider side, with just one app to maintain, costs are low compared to conventional hosting. Salesforce.com is by far the best-known example among enterprise applications. SaaS is also common for HR apps and has even worked its way up the food chain to ERP, with players such as Workday. And who could have predicted the sudden rise of SaaS "desktop" applications.

What Is Web 2.0

A Web 2.0 site may allow users to interact and collaborate with each other in a social media dialogue as creators ofuser-generated content in a virtual community.

Key features of Web 2.0


Folksonomy : Free Classification of Information Rich User Experience User as a Contributor Long Tail User Participation

Basic Trust
Dispersion

Usage

Podcasting Blogging Tagging Curating with RSS Social bookmarking

Social networking
Web content voting

Difference between Web 1.0 And 2.0


Web 1.0 Web 2.0

DoubleClick --> Google AdSense Ofoto --> Flickr Akamai --> BitTorrent mp3.com --> Napster Britannica Online --> Wikipedia personal websites --> blogging

evite -->

upcoming.org and EVDB

domain name search engine --> speculation optimization page views --> cost per click screen scraping --> web services publishing --> participation

content management --> wikis systems


directories --> tagging ("folksonomy") (taxonomy) stickiness --> syndication

What is Web 3.0

This will be about semantic web (or the meaning of data), personalization (e.g. iGoogle), intelligent search and behavioral advertising among other things. If that sounds confusing, check out some of these excellent presentations that help you understand Web 3.0 in simple English. Each takes a different approach to explain Web 3.0 and the last presentation uses an example of a "postage stamp" to explain the "semantic web".

When Will Web 3.0 Begin?

Many people believe that Web 3.0 is just around the corner. But it took over ten years to make the transition from the original web to Web 2.0, and it may take just as long for the next fundamental change to reshape the web. The phrase "Web 2.0" was coined in 2003 by Dale Dougherty, a vice-president at O'Reilly Media, and the phrase became popular in 2004. If the next fundamental change happened in roughly the same time span, we will be breaking into Web 3.0 sometime around 2015.

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Differnce between 3 web.