28 Nov. 2011
LNCS proceedings is available online
25 August 2011
Pictures from the conference are now on the web.
15 August 2011
Online Registration is closed, but OnSite registration is possible.
26 July 2011
Updated info about venue, etc.
18 June 2011
13 June 2011
EXTENSION: Doctoral Symposium has the submission site open for 12 more hours (i.e., until midnight, Oslo time).
7 June 2011
Registration page for the main conference is open.
6 June 2011
Author notification: list of accepted papers available
03 June 2011
Submission site opened for the Doctoral Symposium.
04 Apr. 2011
Deadline Extension: submission deadline has been extended to 14 April (midnight Hawaii time)
29 Mar. 2011
Sponsorships are available for participants. See Registration page for details on eligibility criteria.
16 Feb. 2011
FCT 2011 is honored by the invited speakers:
11 Feb. 2011
One can use the FCT11 Posters for display with the purpose of advertising the FCT 2011 symposium.
31 Jan. 2011
10 Jan. 2011
First call for workshops is out
15 Dec. 2010
First call for papers is out
14 Dec. 2010
Web Page is up
WikiWikiWeb is an "open-editing" system where the emphasis is on the authoring and collaboration of documents rather than the simple browsing or viewing of them. The name "wiki" is based on the Hawaiian term "wiki wiki", meaning "quick" or "super-fast". The basic concept of a WikiWikiWeb (or "wiki") is that (almost) anyone can edit any page. While at first this sounds like a recipe for complete anarchy, the truth is that sites using this system have developed surprisingly complex and rich communities for online collaboration and communication. Yes, it's possible for someone to go and destroy everything on a page, but it doesn't seem to happen often. And, many systems (including this one) have built-in mechanisms to restore content that has been defaced or destroyed.
The point of the system is to simply make it as quick, easy and rewarding as possible to create or edit online content.
Using any standard Web browser, a person can edit (almost) any page on the system using relatively simple text formatting rules. Creating a link to a new or existing page simply involves putting the word or phrase that will be your link text inside of [[double square brackets]] to reference and serve as a title for the target page. In the process of creating the link you're creating the new page, if it doesn't already exist. On some sites (depending on the configuration of PmWiki), a link can also be created by entering a WikiWord -- a word consisting of two or more capitalized words joined together.
It's not even necessary to learn all of the formatting rules; others will often come in and reformat things for you. After all, anyone can edit! You can see some of the recent changes that others have posted to this site.
If you want to learn more about the WikiWikiWeb concept, try some of these Web sites:
- Wiki:WikiWikiWeb -- The original WikiWikiWeb
- Meatball:WhyWikiWorks -- how and why Wiki works
- Meatball:SoftSecurity -- how open editing can result in good Web sites
- Wiki on CommunityWiki
- WikiFeatures -- for info on features in wikis and how to use them
- Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Why_Wikipedia_is_so_great -- how and why the biggest wiki in the world made a comprehensive free-content encyclopedia
- Wikitravel:Wiki -- another introduction to wikis, on another exemplary site
Or, send email to Patrick Michaud at email@example.com.