The Web is one of the most popular forms of hypertext, but at the same time one of the worst.

What do I hate about WWW?

l0 LACK OF UNIFORMITY, lack of integration.
Incorrect and non-uniform base structure, badly designed from the beginning.
0.1 Documents are treated seperately, isolated from each other.
0.2 Software: Programs also arise from various sources, created as separate applications
independent of each other.
02.1 Effect: users are forced to operate a whole multitude of increasingly complex programs /Trash = Tower of Babel (crash-prone) = a cocktail of differing technologies, impossible to control /.
02.2 Every so-called update, intended to add new functions, unnecessarily adds to the confusion.
0.2.3 Mailsoftware: The current practice of keeping web browsers separate from text editors is incredibly mistaken. It is impossible to edit anything in a web browser. It is possible to type in a commentary in a text editor, but nothing more. Now is the time to bury the browser concept.
Restricted subjects, no possibility of editing obtained information, no possibility of deleting unnecessary clones (text fragments). No contextual incentive to quote correspondent

1.1 Fixed, one-way connections
(you can link from A to B, without the possibility of linking from B to A).
1.2 Links fail when pages are moved.
1.3 Linking is a system of external tags, excluding the possibilty of creating internal inference

2.1 The is no possiblity of adding your own comments and notes to the material you are accessing.
2.2 As things stand, alternative versions of documents are inaccessible. There is no possibility
of adding one's own commentery to an existing document - the page must be copied,
annotated and then placed elsewhere in the web.
Effect: For somebody who reads the page after you have annotated it, your comments
don't exist

You can jump between documents, but their structural order remains the same, without any possibility of organizing the documents to suit your own needs. Thus you have no influence
over a static presentation.

Multipresentation: a multitude of different possibilities of seeing the same information.
Zooming (fractal telescope): a free movement between different levels (Level 1 - text;
Level 2 - annotations, contextual definitions; Level 3 - implementation of Level 2;
Level 4 - interactive level; Level 5 - data-base and algorithms; Level 6 - program source
codes). Multiselectivity: optional number of cursors.

Web presentations are totally controlled by their authors and by browsers. Access to a site is generally controlled on an ALL OR NOTHING basis. Web designers and site owners are able to force users to battle through an enormous amount of advertising and superfluous information to reach the content which interests them.

7 LACK OF OWNERSHIP LAWS: There is no copyright, and responsibilities are unclear.
LACK OF MICROPAYMENT: Micropayment - the sale of fragments of texts and the right to use them in new documents.
(Example: You review a document, make changes which are publicly available, and the author of the original receives money for every word you quote).
Effect: Because there is no such mechanism, a large proportion of material is unavailable in digital form. The best part of our knowledge is not to be found on the web as there is no system of 'micropayment'.



must be ONE UNIFORM CROSS-PLATFORM BASE STRUCTURE, which is simultaneously STRONG and ELASTIC, i.e. which has a rigid connection mechanism (inferential) and is completely editable.
There must be only one continuous and logical source for data or fragments of information, all copies being treated as a single source. Copying (cloning) is used only in the process of presentation and local copies do not need to be durable.

1 LINKING: Linking with inferential mechanisms. Linking by content.
Two-directional stable linking, which is firmly established. The user must have the ability to create new links between various data to which he has access, and to use those links where appropriate (/preorders / orders /cover relation/).

2 CREATIVITY: The user must always have the possibility of adding new content.

3 RE-ORGANIZATION: The user must have the possibility of re-organizing the information to which he has access.

4 MULTIPRESENTATION and MULTISELECTIVITY: The user must have the possibility of presenting the same information in various ways (the means of viewing of his choice, appropriate to the content).

5 RESISTANCE TO INTRUSIVENESS: The user should not be subjected to information which he does not choose to view (advertising, spam, etc.).

6 CLARITY: The user does not have to know the content's source (i.e. his intervention is
not needed in the process of accessing content).

7 THE SIMPLIFYING OF OWNERSHIP LAW (Micropayment): The system must be capable of defining the owner of any given information. The information's owner must have the ability to remain anonymous.
CONTROL: The content's creator must have the ability to decide who can or cannot use his information, and under what circumstances.