Living with FPS Disease:
- Ninja Business Cards | Card Observer
- TV networks hit by $300m revenue drop - mUmBRELLA. I wonder if that spend will ever move to online media - and if that might lead to more money put into online advertising creative. Currently online is treated like the fast food of advertising. Shitty banners, crappy design, 30sec TV ads dumped into prerolls (anything above about 5sec is too long online)... it's not taken seriously. When online ads get the same care and attention as magazine ads, people might start noticing online ads in some relatively positive manner (instead of screaming at page takeovers).
- And to avoid staying serious for more than 30 seconds, a lolcat:
- YouTube - jimathers's Channel - foamy the squirrel archive. foamy overload! :D
- Next stop, clay tablets where Dan looks at ways to store data on paper. A bold new computer metaphor which discusses the evolution of computers... or rather the lack therof.
- The Computer Hardware Chart Identifies Your PC's Parts - Computer Hardware - Lifehacker, Top 10 Wallpaper Tools & Tweaks - Wallpaper - Lifehacker
- Linos (tiny portable record player). Very neat bit of design.
- Inside Sony's Blu-ray factory | NEWS.com.au (gallery)
- Dark Roasted Blend: Britain’s Colourful Pub Signs, Part 1
- LED Colorblind | Colblindor - Color Blindness viewed through Colorblind Eyes
- Maker's Schedule, Manager's Schedule:
When you're operating on the maker's schedule, meetings are a disaster. A single meeting can blow a whole afternoon, by breaking it into two pieces each too small to do anything hard in. Plus you have to remember to go to the meeting. That's no problem for someone on the manager's schedule. There's always something coming on the next hour; the only question is what. But when someone on the maker's schedule has a meeting, they have to think about it.
- Slipstream - Streaming Services May Soothe the Music Industry - NYTimes.com:
'Piracy is essentially the consumer’s wish to have everything on demand. It's not like people want to necessarily have it for free,' Mr. Ek said. The problem is that there have not been commercial services 'that allowed people to discover new music and easily share music with friends,' he said.
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