The New Paradigms of the Internet Combined with Energy Management: New Models and Tools to Aid the Integration of Data

The New Paradigms of the Internet Combined with Energy Management: New Models and Tools to Aid the Integration of Data

Joel G. Oliveira (Center of Information Technology Renato Archer – Santa Maria, Brazil)
DOI: 10.4018/978-1-4666-4781-7.ch012
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Abstract

Earlier this century there was a crisis among the major Web companies. Berners-Lee started the concept of semantics for the Web. The large academic centers began to create tools to support the dissemination and research associated with their work; the collaborative networks emerged. Taking advantage of this new concept and seeking to attract new users to the Web, social networks began to emerge with a single purpose: to enable new users to customize data. Startups represent this new concept of the Web of the 21st century. In this sense, cloud computing, as well as energy efficiency should represent the biggest advances of this decade, enabling the growth of new market niches. This, along with the need for integration and mobility, is the object of study in this chapter.
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Background

This section presents the key concepts behind the changes present in new applications, and communication systems on the web.

Globalization has given a new model for the business, the language does not represent a significant barrier, the website follows this growth and modernization rather than just a production environment to aggregate multimedia text, allowing a new market niche and diversified in full transformation. The competition requires business entities such strategies conquests, and customizing a technique facilitating this process.

In this new paradigm of society, where many options and services are provided (Reategui &Lorenzatti, 2005, p.1) for the sake of convenience or momentum needed to keep up the fast pace of everyday life, the recommendation systems emerge as a mean to restrict these options to a small number and therefore, easily accepted (Reategui & Lorenzatti 2005, p.2). In a typical system people provide information as inputs, the system adds value and directs individuals.

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