No one can stop talking about FriendFeed. Obviously, that includes me. After all, there are so many ways to interact in FriendFeed and with a never-ending stream of content, the possibilities are almost limitless. This has enabled some users to find innovative ways of using FriendFeed; here I list the five that stand out.
Disqus, IntenseDebate, and SezWho. 3 commenting systems that currently don’t work together, but here’s how they could.
Just when you thought this topic was dead, I’m here to drudge it back up again. I’ve attempted to analyze my commenting behaviour; I want to explain the situations in which I’m more likely to comment on original blog posts versus on FriendFeed.
A lot is still being made of the discussions happening in FriendFeed that some feel should belong on the actual post. Recently, the discussion over "fragmented comments" has been revived in posts from Fred Wilson, Matthew Ingram, and Allen Stern. Allen suggests that when FriendFeeders see the content, they should go back to the original …
Marshall McLuhan (a Canadian) coined the phrase "the medium is the message" to describe that the profound impact of television and other media on society was more important than the impact of the content itself. Recently, a lot of discussion has been taking place about FriendFeed‘s noise versus its signal. I contend that the impact …
Do you think MySpace, Facebook, and Hotmail are about as exciting as the Internet gets? Let me give you a glimpse into how RSS (Really Simple Syndication or Rich Site Summary, depending on who you talk to) helps enrich my Internet experience.
125220948YackTrack is the next step in the evolution of the conversation. I just read about this on Regular Geek via Corvida and Rob Diana. The service allows you too see comments on your post across a variety of services including Digg, Disqus, FriendFeed, Mixx, StumbleUpon, Technorati, and WordPress blogs, with plans for expansion.