In this week’s issue of Time magazine, Joel Stein discusses two food websites: Foodista.com and Wikia.com. The idea†behind the creation of these websites it to†provide†food information†where collective expertise collaborates to create the best recipes, not unlike† Wikipedia (only with food dishes). People are able to post and combine and change recipes online. You will see, if you read the article, that there are a lot of critics saying that there are too many variables, opinions, a lack of continuity, etc… But, I feel, this is true with all of the thousands of recipes you find online anyway. How do you pick with so many to choose from? I like the idea of people joining efforts to get the kinks out of different recipes or provide helpful tips that others may not know. It sounds efficient and simple to have everyone work on the same project. But, like with encyclopedias, you will get the facts without the passion. Sometimes a good biography with a little love and drama are more interesting than the encyclopedia version. Hence, reading the experience along with the recipe, hopefully for writers like myself, will be more entertaining to the reader. Check out the websites anyway and see what you think.
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