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This paper discusses weblogs (more commonly known as blogs). The paper describes the history of blogs and their usefulness to people attempting to find information on the Internet. The paper concludes that with so much proliferation of information and the need to try to find some identity in the world, the blogosphere is going to become more and more universal.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Fulford, R. 2005. "Blog's age: available to anyone who has something to say, blogs have become politically powerful and culturally influential. But getting to the good stuff often means sifting through virtual reams of moronic musings." Toronto Life, vol. 39, no.10, pp. 31-35.
- Gillmor, D. 2003. "Moving toward participatory journalism: 'if contemporary American journalism is a lecture, what it is evolving into is something that incorporates a conversation and seminar." Nieman Reports, vol. 57, no.3, pp. 79-81.
- Internet Wire 2005. Innovative Blog Network Emerges as Popular Alternative, Reaches 60,000 Members, p. na.
- Packer, G. 2004. "The revolution will not be blogged: to see beyond their own little world and get a sense of what's really going on, journalists and readers need to get out of their pajamas," vol. 29, no.3, pp. 28-33..
- Rainie, L. 2005 "The State of Blogging." Washington, D.C.: Pew Internet and American Life Project.
Cite this Research Paper:
Blogs (2007, March 06) Retrieved April 19, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/blogs-92954/
"Blogs" 06 March 2007. Web. 19 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/blogs-92954/>