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, in all these social networks participants are as important as the content they upload and share with others.

However, the essential difference between Web 1.0 and Web 2.0 is that content creators were few in Web 1.0 with the vast majority of users simply acting as consumers of content, while participant can be a content creator in Web 2.0 and numerous technological aids have been created to maximize the potential for content creation.

Deciding whether a given site is considered Web2 or Web1 can be a difficult proposition.

This is not least because sites are dynamic, rolling out new features or entire redesigns at will, without the active participation of their users.

Such cross–site linkage captures the generic concept of creating additional links between records of any semi–structured database with another database.

There is a significant shift in Internet traffic as a result of a dramatic increase in the usage of Web 2.0 sites.

Instead we concentrate on technical issues and how work done earlier in Web 1.0 can benefit the ongoing work in Web 2.0.

At least one important aspect — user privacy — is left for future analysis.

We identify novel challenges due to the different structures of Web 2.0 sites, richer methods of user interaction, new technologies, and fundamentally different philosophy. Our intended audience consists of technical readers familiar with some of the basic properties of the Web and its measurement, and who seek to understand the new challenges presented by recent shifts in Web technology and philosophy.

Although a significant amount of past work can be reapplied, some critical thinking is needed for the networking community to analyze the challenges of this new and rapidly evolving environment. At the outset we need to distinguish between the concepts of Web 2.0 and social networks.

Intra–social network communication traffic (instant messages, e–mail, writing on shared boards etc.) stay entirely within the network and this has significant impact on the ability to measure such traffic from without.

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