The next time you’re tempted to try and win an argument on the Internet, think of this tweet and its replies.
I’ve been live-tweeting the #bbcon conference in Sydney today (and tomorrow). I spent this evening working on my weekly newsletter though, so I haven’t had a chance to summarise everything I’ve learned.
This excerpt from text expander will give you some insight into the note-taking I was doing in one session:
If you’re here because you’re trying to figure out who is tweeting, get in touch via twitter.
After watching a short video about a guy who burned a viking ship to commemorate the end of his 20’s, I thought it would be worth jotting down its origin story.
This is one of my favourite TED talks ever. Solar Crowdsourcing (3:34). There are some technical problems early on, but stay with it.
It’s a sign of how broken the link of “I’ve read something interesting online” and “I should blog this” in my head, that I read this a few days ago, and didn’t share it here.
The history of the artisanal toast trend in San Francisco is not just a story about ridiculous hipster spending and how much money they can generate for their owners, it’s a story of redemption through cafe ownership.
I’ve been thinking about different annual passes for families at the moment – this post from the Australian Museum website helps frame the way institutions are thinking about attracting family visitors.
Someone is really making a food substitute product called Soylent?
Twitter co-founder Jack Dorsey talks about having a daily do and don’t list.
Nathan brings his usual thoroughness to the topic of how to do (good) coffee at church.
A couple of diagrams that suggest a hierarchy of Internet needs – I suspect the latter diagram of trusting all your personal information to some kind of cloud is at once undesirable and inevitable.