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I haven’t posted for a long while as I have been so busy.
I have had a lots of new and exciting experience through these few months, and now, a bit settled down to add a new post.

I’ve found an interesting tweet today, and want to post on it. I found Tom Wilson’s new post through Richard Florida’s Tweet, “Twisdom: Twitter Wisdom.”
As I wrote in my past post, I like the analogy to consider a social media referring to the real place, and was impressed with Tom’s latest post on Huffington Post, and quote is as follows.

The popular social media website Twitter has turned into the world’s greatest cocktail party, and no one has to clean up afterwards, or even pay the tab. It’s the new electronic campfire we sit around to talk and laugh and even sing. It’s an endless conversation like no other, and it’s just starting to pick up steam.

I feel like as if I’m in such a great cocktail party while I work at my office with colleagues all over the world, and that might be reason why I have such an actual feeling with the engaged information linkage by tweet and retweet.

Here is the explanation of Web 3.0 concept.
The slides summ up the main differences between Web 1.0, Web 2.0 and Web 3.0.

Web 1.0 – That Geocities & Hotmail era was all about read-only content
and static HTML websites. People preferred navigating the web through
link directories of Yahoo! and dmoz.

Web 2.0 – This is about user-generated content and the read-write web.
People are consuming as well as contributing information through blogs
or sites like Flickr, YouTube, Digg, etc. The line dividing a consumer
and content publisher is increasingly getting blurred in the Web 2.0

Web 3.0 – This will be about semantic web (or the meaning of data),
personalization (e.g. iGoogle), intelligent search and behavioral
advertising among other things.

“Semantic” and “Individual” are the key words.

Web 3.0 Concepts Explained in Plain English (Presentations)

I think it’s a spam site with a bad user interface.

Is “Tagged” a spam site, or what?


Now, new bars are going for “Speakeasy” look.

ON a nondescript block in Williamsburg, not far from the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway, a new bar and restaurant called Rye opened last week.

There’s no sign out front. The facade, an artfully casual assemblage of old wooden slats, gives the place a boarded-up, abandoned look. It does have a street number, painted discreetly on a glass panel above the front doors, but that’s it. Like a suspect in a lineup, it seems to shrink back when observed.

There are a lot of bars like this right now. They can be found all over the United States, skulking in the shadows. Obtrusively furtive, they represent one of the strangest exercises in nostalgia ever to grip the public, an infatuation with the good old days of Prohibition.

So, their Web site is like this:

Bourbon & Branch, San Francisco


Here are 7 Non-Traditional Ways to Attract Customers that might work to lure in new customers.


1. Free Online Classified

2. Online Network

3. Guest Blogging

4. Meetup Groups

5. Teaching Adult and Continuing Education Classes

6. Forum Marketing

7. Trade Shows & Conferences of Tangentially Related Industries

7 Non-Traditional Ways to Attract Customers