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He's a regular blogger on the Lithosphere and previously wrote in the Analytic Science blog. You can follow him on Twitter at mich8elwu. Welcome back from the Memorial Day long weekend! Yet, answers to this question may still range from social collaboration sites like Wikipedia , Delicious , or Digg to online communities like those we host for our enterprise clients or Yahoo!

Well, they are all correct to some extent, and these are functional classifications of social media. Author and blogger Brian Solis , introduced another classification of social media, based on the types of conversation. He called it the conversation prism. However, if you want to understand social media from a relational and social anthropological perspective, you will find that there are really only two major types of social media:. Human social networks and communities actually pre-date their online counterpart for millennia.

Both are very well-established and robust social structures that have survived the test of time. And they have emerged and reemerged as civilizations collapse and rise. Humans are naturally predisposed to gravitate to and desire this type of interaction.

For this initial post of the mini blog series, I hope to offer you a perspective that lets you see some basic differentiating features between these two types of social media. Later on, I will show you what we can learn about them from studies in social anthropology. Everyone has their own social network whether online or offline. Everyone has friends, families, and people they are acquainted with.

An online social networking site simply makes our social networks visible to others who are not in our immediate network. So the single most important feature that distinguishes a social network from a community is how people are held together on these sites.

In a social network, people are held together by pre-established interpersonal relationships, such as kinship, friendship, classmates, colleagues, business partners, etc. The connections are built one at a time i. The primary reason that people join a social networking site is to maintain old relationships and establish new ones to expand their network. With this knowledge, it should be obvious why Facebook , MySpace , and LinkedIn are social networks as opposed to communities.

It is actually very difficult to fake a Facebook or LinkedIn profile, because your friends or who you connect to will collectively identify you. Moreover, because people generally do not compartmentalize their life unless you are a secret agent for the CIA or some cryptic government agencies , people typically have only one social network.

Unlike social networks, communities both online and offline are more interesting from a social anthropological perspective, because they often consist of people from all walks of life that seem to have no relationship at all. So what is it that holds these communities together? Communities are held together by common interest. It may be a hobby, something the community members are passionate about, a common goal, a common project, or merely the preference for a similar lifestyle, geographical location, or profession.

Clearly people join the community because they care about this common interest that glues the community members together. Some stay because they felt the urge to contribute to the cause; others come because they can benefit from being part of the community. Due to the multifaceted lifestyle of modern living, any individual is often a part of many different communities. Moreover, communities can overlap and are often nested.

For example, a geographical community, say a town, may contain sub-communities living in different parts of the town that are connected by a finer geographical granularity. But at the same time, the same town may contain several different ethnic communities that are connected by the ethnicity.

Yelp is a community of, originally, food enthusiasts; where as members of the Wikipedia community are passionate about cause of the internet encyclopedia project. These sub-communities may simply be your friends and relatives, or people are interested in high dynamics range photography with 61, members or time lapse videos. Now that you know the basic difference between social networks and communities from a relational perspective, next time we can discuss more interesting questions, such as the dynamics of tie formation, or what it means to businesses.

In the mean time, comments, questions and critiques are all welcomed. I like this classification Michael.

I would add that there are communities that come together through social networks. For example, a group of people passionate about cycling may find each other through Twitter and develop personal bonds. In that case, the community is tied together through the social network. Thanks for writing this, I think we are all guilty at times of merging the meanings of these two words. Just wondering which side of the fence you'd place Facebook Groups? Many of them, even the very biggest, seem to be very trivial indeed and I doubt most people could name more than a few of the ones they have signed up to.

But more seriously, Facebook seems to have a lot of biggish groups that have a clear focus but still this doesn't translate to any real action.

FB seems to be a place for expressing very casual opinions which makes the Like button seem a little suspect. You are absolutely right. In fact this will be a topic for the next few article that I am already writing, so I will only answer you briefly here. It's great that you are already thinking ahead. People can definitely meet on communities or social network. But community is where they develop these relationships. Community can form anywhere, even on a social network site. It is a natural tendency for human to congregate around similar interest and goals.

There are many interesting dynamics between communities and social network that I will cover later. Both of them have very roles in the human socieity; that is why they are the most stable social structure in human history.

Thank you for the question. As I've mentioned in my reply to Dan above, communities can form pretty much anywhere. Because you don't necessarily know everyone in the FB group. You can have many FB groups based on your interest. So it is definitely a community. Social Network and Community are not mutually exclusive. We are part of 1 social network, but we are also part of many community. Strictly from a social anthroplogical view, there is a very important reason for us to have both of these social structures.

These more indepth topics will be cover in a miniseries of article that I will post later. The question you've ask is precisely why I decided to start this mini-series in the first place.

The answer is more involved and not trivial. It has to do with the dynamics of how ties form and the differential tendency to engage with friends with different tie strength. So if you follow my blog, you will find the answer to your question: Thanks for the clarity, Michael. It is a very helpful distinction. A hobbyist group may create good energy, but communities with world-changing aims can win presidential elections and create new industries.

Hi Michael, Thanks for another great post! And now through Facebook's instant personalization, my Facebook social graph can be automatically imported to Yelp.

I can see the activity of friend's and those who I follow, but don't know personally, on the site. To tag along your comment, I will quote from the renowned anthropologist, Margaret Mead.

Indeed, it is the only thing that ever has. The intensity of the common interest is what fuel these "small group of thoughtful committed citizens" who in turn make our communities work. What you said is true.

Many communities can have social network integrations as you mentioned with Yelp. In fact our own community platform is also developing Twitter and Facebook integration to enable social networking capabilities in communities. But social network services are also developing community-like interactions, like Groups in FB and LinkedIn.

There is a social anthropological reason for all these trends. And this is a topic that I will cover in the next few post -- to explore the dynamic interplay between communities and social network. It is not accidental that communities and social networks are the two most robust social structure in human history.

They needs the other and complement each other. I will address this issue in greater depth in later posts. Hope this will temporarily address your comment for now. I will have to ask you to come back for the full blown treatise on this topic. Enjoyed reading this post - a great topic and you brought up some interesting views on both. I just wanted to expand on the question that I had tweeted to you a few days ago - "Can you not have communities within your social networks and social networking within your community?

The one point I don't completely agree with you is regarding the statement " the connections are built one at a time i. The dynamics between these are very interesting. As you yourself mention, the two are not mutually exclusive. And when I thought about it, it was easy to see that one can exist within the other and hence my original question to you. I would even venture out and say that in some ways there is a symbiotic relationship between the two. When a person joins a community, initially the reason for joining is the shared interest.

However, how long that person stays as part of that community is greatly dependent on the kind of social network they build up within that community.

In pure marketing terms, I would say that shared interest is a key driver from an acquisition point of view for a community but not as big of a driver from a retention standpoint -- of course, this purely my opinion and folks are free to poke holes or disagree with me:

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