One of the reasons why I tend to stick strictly to RSS feeds for some sites and have completely abandoned visiting others is that although they have interesting content, it often comes at too annoying a price. So in an effort to educated others to not make the same mistakes as some even well-established sites, I have compiled a list of what I think are the 4 most annoying things you can do on your site (in no particular order).
I wanted to apologize for being away for so long but as loyal readers, you no doubt remember that life often gets in the way of bloggers. And even this time, I haven’t been away without good reasons.
The 1994 iteration of the Netscape Navigator browser was named as the number one technology-related product of all time by PC World. It wasn’t until the browser was released by Netscape Communications that the internet revolution began. And after over a decade, with today’s release of the 2007 iteration of the Netscape Navigator browser version 9.0, Netscape brings to you the social media revolution.
I was watching Spider-Man 3 over the weekend when I saw the all too familiar Jackie Chan and Arnold Schwarzenegger anti-piracy advertisement and it got me thinking about what various people believe in and how social media marketable those beliefs are.
While the idea behind Social Poster is not new, this is the first time I’ve seen it implemented in a way that is truly useful. The service can be used both by content submitters as well as content producers and works great.
I’ve written about it before and it still works like a charm. Here’s one of the easiest ways to get your product or service featured on Digg and even on the Diggnation podcast.
Mashable is reporting today on Kevin’s surprise visit (via video link) to the TheNextWeb conference in Amsterdam and his plans for the future of Digg. Here are my thoughts on Kevin’s plans and how I think it may not be the best decision for the Digg community.