The great WWW Challenge

You can often see that too overweighed with images design is low loading. We can say that when we create our image in the global net it is the same if we start creating image as an individual. At the beginning we have to start with improving our skills, than to popularize and in the end to advertise for keeping the image up in the others consciousness. But here is no speaking of site design and promotion.

This week was marked with two important events related to the web. The first is that a group of computer professionals on Monday won control of the ".org" Internet domain, home to millions of nonprofits and community groups, as CNN reported this week. The Internet Society, a group of 11,000 engineers and other networking experts known familiarly as ISOC, won final approval from a domain-name regulator that had sought bids to manage the Internet's fifth-largest domain.

The second was determined as a battle between titans and in as a whole is about the new products launched by Microsoft and AOL. As MSN already consume a big amount for its 7 year of history and not in vain, the question remains whether MSN can keep the customers it lures. After the June report by Forrester Research, MSN retained 43 percent of its subscribers from 2000 to 2001, while 79 percent of AOL's members stayed.

Additional event was the document from a private research firm read on a survey. Sixty-one percent of all Americans go online at least once a month, compared with 59 percent at the end of 2001, the Conference Board said on Wednesday in its quarterly report on Internet usage. At the same time the trust of the Net declining, report says. These discrepant at first site data incline to the conclusion that soon the web entities will come into collision with new conditions. And every marketing expert will say that to advertise in future will mean to create trust. From the letters I've receiving is clear that something great happens with users' expectation when visiting a site. It concerns not only the speed and quick navigation, but also integrity to the WWW and mostly the communication abilities of the sites, i.e. to what extent it can produce trust and persuade confidence.