Mixx has been gaining considerable momentum since it’s debut, including being recently adopted by CNN, LA Times and the New York Times. Even though they have great features for the user, and no ads (as of yet), what’s holding Mixx from gaining competitive advantage in the social news industry?
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.
I’m pretty new to Twitter compared to some folks who have been on for a year and even longer. But along the way I’ve learned a lot about how to use Twitter from personal experience and listening to what others have to say about Twitter etiquette.
There’s so much discussion about comment fragmentation here , here, and here (ironically there are plenty of comments on each of the original posts). But what’s the big fuss?
You’ve seen it, I’ve seen it. People who deem themselves “Social Media Evangelists“. But are they? Really? I’m not picking on any one person, but a situation in Social Media that I believe needs to change.
First off, I love FriendFeed. Despite the disappointment of many, I think it has some real value. Why? Aggregation saves me time and gives me an opportunity to see content I probably would have missed. I can comment back to Twitter and hopefully other services without going there and having to login I can search …