From September 2005 to June 2006 a team of thirteen scholars at the The University of Southern California's Annenberg Center for Communication explored how new and maturing networking technologies are transforming the way in which we interact with content, media sources, other individuals and groups, and the world that surrounds us.
This site documents the process and the results.
Weblogs and social software are part of the academy, both today and in the future.
This page gathers together the sites that we—as netPublics fellows—turn to, both as resources and as models.
Most of these sites mentioned here have RSS feeds.
Originally kazys.net, Kazys Varnelis's site has been online since 1998. He has been blogging network culture since 2000. Drupalized in 2005, this site also has rticles, projects, syllabi and other material in addition to the blog.
academic weblogs having to do with the Internet
Purse Lips Square Jaw:
A research blog by Anne Galloway, concerned with urban space and mobile/ubiquitous technology.
Space and Culture:
A research blog by Rob Shields and Anne Galloway, which accompanies the peer-review journal of the same name
academic weblogs that don't have anything to do with the Internet
non-academic weblogs that have to do with the Internet
The most popular "blog" for all things mobile, run by technology journalist Howard Rheingold.
art, architecture, and design blogs: net.art, locative media
Takes advantage of the internet to make architecture more connected and open-minded by bringing together designers from around the world to introduce new ideas from all disciplines
A site looking at locative media, augmented reality, distributed performance, environmental theatre, pervasive play, immersive gaming, telepresence and so on(once again for more specific focus on location-based wireless select the Networked Performance locative tag on the right side of the screen.
Blog from new media art world (don't be put off by the somewhat avante-garde design aestehtic), about AI, architecture, art, audio, brainstorm, cartography, computing, conference, default, ethnography, hacking, haptic, information design, location-awareness, mobile, mundane, retro, social, space-place, spatial, swarming, urban, walking, wearing, wi-fi, and stuff.
An extremely comprehensive site on all things locative related.
Other Sites of Note
A bookmark sharing application, that is useful for all kinds of things, including creating mini-blogs through the use of RSS feeds and tags. For an example of the latter, see the del.icio.us locative tag