I think one of my biggest gripes in the Web 2.0 world (and something I'll write in greater detail another time), is the idea that just because you can do something...
Web 2.0 Explorer
I recently reviewed the new Linksys/Cisco CIT-400. This phone is in the iPhone product line that Cisco is suing Apple over.
From PC Advisor:The BBC’s plans to offer TV on demand have approved by the BBC Trust subject to certain conditions. It's expected that many BBC TV shows will be available for download by the end of the year, although the full approval of the plans will follow a two-month consultation period.
Whoa...slow down! Before you get all foaming at the mouth...
From CNET: An alleged marketer of online porn has agreed to pay a $465,000 penalty to settle spam charges, the U.S.
Being an interface designer and someone that's created a form builder, I'm asked a lot of questions about optimizing data entry and user interaction. Specifically, people want to know why no one is filling out their forms.
At the Office 2.0 conference last year, there were a number of interesting new companies and services.
While many companies are promising the bring the Web 2.0 world to the living room, the only company I see doing it well so far is Nintendo.
I'll be covering the upcoming Community Next event on February 9th. Some of the speakers include Guy Kawasaki, Ted Rheingold (Dogster/Catster), and a good friend of mine, Josh Spear.
Fox Entertainment, under the Rupert Murdoch umbrella (along with piracy playground MySpace), has served a subpoena to YouTube to find the identity of the person(s) uploading full episodes of 24 before their air date.Filed on the basis of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, the subpoena includes testimony of Fox Entertainment Group Vice President Jane Sunderland, suggesting that Fox has been unable to determine the video uploaders' identities on its own.
Yeah, I'm calling it. I think Apple (and others) are about to send Cable TV and Tivo a clear message...
In yesterday's interview, I was asked about Web 2.0 apps versus desktop applications.
We've wanted a Wii since before Xmas. The problem of course is locating them.
At Macworld 2006 I found a little gem of a program, MemoryMiner, hidden away in a back corner of the showroom floor. After watching the demo, I thought it was one of the more unique applications I had seen in a long time.
One of the best features of a Web 2.0 world is the sheer volume of variety and choice made available to us.