The weird think is I'm not joking. As long as its kept to a reasonable level and maybe its not exclusive to Intel, I think it could actually be a interesting experience for both us, the slashdot community, and them, the IT vendors. So what do you think?"
I work in IT at Intel, am one of Intel's "official" IT bloggers, and am looking for a little abuse. Intel launched these external IT blogs late last year to open the lines of communication, and perhaps show the world we're not entirely as evil as you may have heard. Since I've been given some leeway in talking about Intel as a blogger, I thought I'd push things a bit and see what the Slashdot crew would like to know.
I've been at Intel seven years, all of it in IT, but I'm not an Intel apologist. We do great things, and we do ridiculous things. Intel IT really gets to see both sides of the coin, trying to contribute to Intel's bottom line by supporting our products, but facing the same technical and budgetary challenges as most of our customers. I'm hoping our blogs and this Q&A will help us share how we deal with those challenges. All IT related questions are fair game, as are personal questions about working at Intel, our culture, etc. Give me the Top Ten, and if I don't know the answer, I'll ask around until I find someone who does. I've got my kevlar armor on, so bring the love."
Could Apple, Google, and all the big players be doing the same thing? What are the rights of these start-ups that may not have patents or patent attorneys and 10 billion dollar advertising budget? Microsoft just recently launched this application on MSN http://fordedge.msn.com/Experience.aspx?GT1=8938. Essentially a way to tag a map with peoples own content. However, this looks surprisingly like http://grapheety.com! A site that is a startup but has the exact same concept.
I just wonder how many other people have seen this same thing?"
Intellipedia uses MediaWiki as the wiki engine. Wikipedia also has a page on Intellipedia."The office of U.S. intelligence czar John Negroponte announced Intellipedia, which allows intelligence analysts and other officials to collaboratively add and edit content on the government's classified Intelink Web much like its more famous namesake on the World Wide Web.
A "top secret" Intellipedia system, currently available to the 16 agencies that make up the U.S. intelligence community, has grown to more than 28,000 pages and 3,600 registered users since its introduction on April 17. Less restrictive versions exist for "secret" and "sensitive but unclassified" material.