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This link recently saved by seeminglee on August 16, 2013
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#network #philosophy #smlphil
The Law of the Few.
The success of any kind of social epidemic is heavily dependent on the involvement of people with a particular and rare set of social gifts:
1. Connectors = SML#Hub = SML#HR
2. Mavens = SML#Journalism = SML#Media
3. Salesmen = SML#Marketing = SML#PR
— Malcolm Gladwell, The Tipping Point
Control all three. Control the network.
— SML Network Theory
This link recently saved by seeminglee on November 18, 2012
The concept of the DMZ, like many other network security concepts, was borrowed from military terminology. Geopolitically, a demilitarized zone (DMZ) is an area that runs between two territories that are hostile to one another or two opposing forces' battle lines. The term was first widely used to refer to the strip of land that cuts across the Korean peninsula and separates the North from the South. In computer networking, the DMZ likewise provides a buffer zone that separates an internal network from the often hostile territory of the Internet. Sometimes it's called a "screened subnet" or a "perimeter network," but the purpose remains the same.
This link recently saved by seeminglee on October 16, 2012
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Case study: DARPA Network Challenge Project Report: a social network mobilization
experiment to identify distributed mobilization strategies and demonstrate how quickly a
challenging geolocation problem could be solved by crowd‐sourcing.
This link recently saved by seeminglee on December 15, 2009
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This link recently saved by seeminglee on November 03, 2009
Network neutrality (also net neutrality, Internet neutrality) is a principle proposed for residential broadband networks and potentially for all networks. A neutral broadband network is one that is free of restrictions on content, sites, or platforms, on the kinds of equipment that may be attached, and on the modes of communication allowed, as well as one where communication is not unreasonably degraded by other communication streams.
The principle states that if a given user pays for a certain level of internet access, and another user pays for a given level of access, that the two users should be able to connect to each other at that given rate of access.