One of the goals of Rooji is to enhance the aspect of sharing information and memories online.
Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) April 22, 2009
The creation of a book, scrapbook, blog post, an article - or just about anything, just got a lot more...involved. With Rooji.com, having too many cooks in the kitchen is a good thing. The multi-collaboration tool is basically a wiki mixed with the simplicity of Twitter.
Launching April 23 2009, Rooji borrows tricks from micro-blogging and then creates from those contributions one solid article posting out of it (collaborative blogging). Though it may be nothing more than a potpourri of everything imaginable and trendy in the world of Web 2.0, Rooji aims to characterize a social aspect of internet creation.
Rooji.com, in its brave start-up phase, is spreading its tools of multi-authored capabilities in hopes that it'll thrive in a world where individual growth is currently flourishing over group growth (we're talking Facebook, Myspace, and Twitter of course). The focus of Rooji differs because it's set on collective group creativity.
"One of the goals of Rooji is to enhance the aspect of sharing information and memories online." But this can be said of any social-networking site. What makes this also qualify as a social-publishing site?
Logging onto Rooji, you are allowed to create a post and then to "call" on your friends for a helping hand--via text, quote, image, video… you get the picture. All of their contributions will be seen to members who have been invited to co-author that post and can also be edited. Once mixed and added to the satisfaction of the initiating author, she can "close and publish" the post to be publicly seen, ridiculed, and enjoyed.
In its own way, it doesn't at all try to be Twitter by any means other than utilizing baby blue and a cute looking panda as its mascot. Its entire sights are set on promoting group involvement and as of yet, it might be effective in getting this one outstanding goal to stand out.