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Android How to Program, 2/e
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C for Programmers with an Introduction to C11
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C How to Program, 5/e
C How to Program, 4/e
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C++11 for Programmers, 2/e
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C++ How to Program, 8/e, Early Objects Version
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Visual C++ 2008 How to Program, Second Edition
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The Complete C++ Training Course, 4/e
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The Complete C++ Training Course, 3/e
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The Complete C++ Training Course, 2/e
Visual C++ .NET A Managed Code Approach, 1/e
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C# 2008 for Programmers, 3/e
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Internet & World Wide Web How to Program, 5/e
Internet & World Wide Web How to Program, 4/e
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Internet & World Wide Web How to Program, 3/e
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Web Services A Technical Introduction, 1/e
Internet & World Wide Web How to Program, 2/e
Internet & World Wide Web How to Program, 1/e
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Dive Into iOS 6: An App-Driven Approach
iPhone for Programmers: An-App Driven Approach
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Java How to Program, 11/e
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| Resource Centers >> Software >> Wikis
Welcome to the Wikis Resource Center. Wikis are collaborative web sites that allow the community (the general public or restricted groups) to add, edit and remove content quickly and easily. This resource center explores what wikis are, how they work, the benefits and drawbacks of community-generated content, software tools you can use to build your own wikis, popular wikis (such as Wikipedia and Wikia) and more. In the Wikis Resource Center you'll find links to:
- The book, Wikinomics: How Mass Collaboration Changes Everything, by Don Tapscott and Anthony D. Williams that discusses how the emergence of collaborative tools like wikis will help companies innovate and create new products and services.
- An introduction to wikis including the history, typical site operations, key characteristics, how to control changes, vandalism, wiki communities, wikis and content management systems, and more.
- The whitepaper, "A Short Guide to Wikis: A Project Locker Whitepaper." Includes an introduction to wikis and explains how wikis are used in project management, collaboration and knowledge management.
- The article, "Making the Case for a Wiki," by Emma Tonkin.
- The article, "Which Open Source Wiki Works For You?" by Shlomi Fish.
- The article, "How Wikis Work," by Marshall Brain.
- The article, "Gettin' Wiki Wit It: A New Online Tool Allows Workers to Collaborate Quickly and Easily," by Andy Opsahl.
- The article: "Patent Review Goes Wiki," by Nicholas Varchaver for Fortune Magazine.
- The TaxAlmanac wiki—a free tax research resource and community.
- Several wiki tutorials including "Wikis: A Beginner’s Look—Harnessing the Collective Intelligence," and "The Wikipedia Tutorial."
- A walkthrough of Wikimedia projects including Wikipedia, Wiktionary, Wikibooks, Wikiversity, Wikinews, Wikispecies, Wikimedia Commons, Wikiquote, Wikisource and Meta-Wiki.
- The article, "The Wiki Effect: Wikipedia Relies on 'Community,' a Notion that's Beginning to Carry the Weight and Promise of 'Expertise'," by Matthew Battles.
- Chongqed.org explains how to prevent wiki and blog spam.
- Wikia—a collection of wikis on virtually any subject that are created, written and edited by the community.
- The Game Programming Wiki—a community wiki for game programmers.
- WikiMapia—a mashup of a wiki and Google maps—where the community can contribute content to describe the whole planet.
- ShopWiki—a combination of a search engine and a wiki that is an index of everything that can be bought online.
- The WikiMatrix, which includes a Choice Wizard where you select the wiki functionality you need, then compare the appropriate wikis side-by-side.
- Wiki software including TWiki, MoinMoin, PmWiki, Kwiki, Oddmuse, Confluence, JotSpot, TiddlyWiki, Socialtext and BizWiki.
- The WikiSym 2007: 2007 International Symposium on Wikis, and Wikimania 2007 conferences.
- Wiki forums, newsgroups, books and web programming jobs from Indeed.com.
- The sample chapter, "What is a Wiki?" from the book, The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks & Hacks, by Nathan Matias.
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