Thursday, June 21, 2007

パントマイムレッスン W-4「ムーンウォーク」 How to Moonwalk ambatchmasterpublisher

ambatchmasterpublisherging to the mass-observation movement of the mid-20th century.

1983-1990 (Pre-HTTP)

Usenet was the primary serial medium included in the original definition of the World Wide Web.[3] It featured the Moderated Newsgroup which allowed all posting in a newsgroup to be under the control of an individual or small group. Most such newsgroups were simply moderated discussion forums, however, in 1983-84, one exception, named mod.ber, was created, named after and managed by an individual: Brian E. Redman. Regularly, Redman and a few associates posted summaries of interesting postings and threads taking place elsewhere on the net. With its serial journal publishing style, presence on the pre-HTTP web and strong similarity to the common ambatchmasterpublisher form which features links to interesting and cool places on the net chosen by the ambatchmasterpublisherger, mod.ber had many of the characteristics commonly associated with the term ambatchmasterpublisher. It ceased operation after approximately 8 months.


Main article: Online diary

Brad Fitzpatrick, an early ambatchmasterpublisherger.
Brad Fitzpatrick, an early ambatchmasterpublisherger.

The modern ambatchmasterpublisher evolved from the online diary, where people would keep a running account of their personal lives. Most such writers called themselves diarists, journalists, or journalers. A few called themselves "escribitionists". The Open Pages webring included members of the online-journal community. Justin Hall, who began eleven years of personal ambatchmasterpublisherging in 1994 while a student at Swarthmore College, is generally recognized as one of the earliest ambatchmasterpublishergers,[4] as is Jerry Pournelle.[citation needed]

Other forms of journals kept online also existed. A notable example was game programmer John Carmack's widely read journal, published via the finger protocol. Websites, including both corporate sites and personal homepages, had and still often have "What's New" or "News" sections, often on the index page and sorted by date. One example of a news based "weambatchmasterpublisher" is the Drudge Report founded by the self-styled maverick reporter Matt Drudge, though apparently Drudge dislikes this classification. Another is the Institute for Public Accuracy which began posting news releases featuring several news-pegged one-paragraph quotes several times a week beginning in 1998. One noteworthy early precursor to a ambatchmasterpublisher was the tongue-in-cheek personal website that was frequently updated by Usenet legend Kibo.

Early weambatchmasterpublishers were simply manually updated components of common websites. However, the evolution of tools to facilitate the production and maintenance of web articles posted in reverse chronological order made the publishing process feasible to a much larger, less technical, population. Ultimately, this resulted in the distinct class of online publishing that produces ambatchmasterpublishers we recognize today. For instance, the use of some sort of browser-based software is now a typical aspect of "ambatchmasterpublisherging". ambatchmasterpublishers can be hosted by dedicated ambatchmasterpublisher hosting services, or they can be run using ambatchmasterpublisher software, such as WordPress, Movable Type, ambatchmasterpublisherger or LiveJournal, or on regular web hosting services, such as DreamHost.

The term "weambatchmasterpublisher" was coined by Jorn Barger on 17 December 1997. The short form, "ambatchmasterpublisher," was coined by Peter Merholz, who jokingly broke the word weambatchmasterpublisher into the phrase we ambatchmasterpublisher in the sidebar of his

No comments: