Every time we step online, we do become threads into the digital fabric of the Web. As individuals and businesses the better we interweave our narratives into the semantic web, the brighter and discernible our pattern will become, the broader and richer our visibility will be.
In this website I am sharing four of my visions about the Web and the way we connect, exchange and share each other’s worlds through writing in and experiencing the age of semantic search in our everyday lives.
The Intertextuality section of the website is devoted to perspectives and advice about the growing interconnectedness we exist in and what does that mean for our texts, digital presence and online communication.
Where, when and how we engage our customers and prospects in a meaningful dialogue, conversation and interaction is the subject of the Poiesis of Relationships. Here I also curiously, consciously and with elaborate care dig into the vast universe of the concepts behind the semantic web. These concepts today are essential for the representation of our relationships in our digital world, as they are a parallel paradigm of these same connections.
If I am to have a favourite section it is the Dialogues one. The dialogue, this lovely and enchanting form of searching and conveying meaning. Fortunately dialogues and the search for meaning together with the content that represents them have become essential to the digital presence. I am setting off on a quest to prove it with interviewing people from different domains, trying to find the ultimate universal thread, which disappears the moment it is found. What remains though is the experience that changes and expands our minds.
Being a Thing-finder myself for so many years, in Thing-finding I am sharing my passion for discovering parallel patterns in seemingly unrelated areas and topics. Connecting dots from farthest distances I believe allows for for richer, more dynamic and conversational texts, that is thinking :)
If you would like me to write for you, please visit my Writing Services page: Who said writing?