I sense some confusion and frustration in the class concerning the projects that you are to develop and present to the class for evaluation, so let's go over some of the kinds of things that you might do, either as a group (preferred) or alone.
You might consider doing a wiki for the class. So what is a wiki? Well, if you just clicked the wiki link, then you not only read what Wikipedia has to say about it, but you also visited the most successful wiki ever: Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia. A wiki is a collaborative website that people can access to read and to develop themselves. It's group authorship.
Here's a better, more graphical description:
And here's another from PBWiki:
Why would you setup a wiki? Well, I have just setup a wiki for the Georgia PowerSchool Users Group. PowerSchool is a student information system that helps K-12 schools manage student academic records–enrollment, attendance, grades, transcripts, that sort of thing. It's a powerful system, but it is generic. It has to be, as it is used in thousands of different schools with different needs throughout the U.S. and the world.
Georgia PowerSchool users wanted documentation that is specific to how we in Georgia use PowerSchool. We've realized that we will have to produce that documentation ourselves, and this new wiki is an attempt to do that. The wiki allows many people to participate, and this should greatly enhance the resulting document, as none of us busy PowerSchool managers has the time or the knowledge to write all this documentation alone.
The video above lists some public wiki sites that you can join and setup your own wiki. Go play. I'd like to see some group of you, from both classes, set up a wiki for this class–perhaps as a place for all students to identify and define various Web 2.0 technologies for us all to explore. Could be fun.
And it IS fun. I'm editing this post because Chris O'Quinn (Wed night) has set up a wiki for IDST2215. Go there and add to it. Now.