Gillmor Gang: In My Room

Gillmor Gang: In My Room

As soon as we started developing a newsletter, the newsletter industry exploded. Twitter jumped to buying reviews, Facebook spread rumors of investigating the platform, and each new day brings more experimentation. You can blame it for lifting the fog of post-Trump frustration. The epidemic has continued, with new forms of distribution of vaccines and transparency in communication with the new president and his party.

After many years of social mining of our behavior, interests, and transactions, assumptions have replaced by direct evidence. The politics of the data pressure mandate that we hope free software bundles with increasingly powerful hardware. People sat at home and used most of the televisions for entertainment and news and phones were transferred to the main utility of phone culture as subscribers as notifications. Desktop remains as an engine designed for business documentation, analysis and data testing.

Gillmor Gang: In My Room

One year after the epidemic broke out; the outline of recovery is becoming visible. Since most of our transaction history has been created over the phone, we have little need or incentive to disseminate and copy indirect information. Netflix is ​​the honeypot of directly desired recordings, tagged in each customer’s timeline with minute-by-minute social features of the groups participate in.

The resulting data type creates a kind of social signal outside of product hardware in the sense of Apple hardware and outside of Netflix Analytics as a product in the sense of Google or Facebook as a product that reused in the service where it biologically affects user behavior. We tap the recommendation stream not only at the Netflix level, but also at the streams of notifications and conversations.

Newsletters provide similar biological resonance, as they combine the analysis of the author’s information flow (in the form of citations) into the actual orbital context. Like Netflix, users leave a breadcrumb trail with time data as they record their likes and unread items.
The maturing newsletter model is one where authors anticipate more accurately, what the target audience has seen and save time and insight for a quick return on investment. Group metrics integrate this feature into Netflix pricing, where “ratings” based on retention and time constraints opportunity for this newsletter.

If you bought the idea of ​​media integration under the umbrella of a newsletter, how would it published? In the meantime, we have faced a battle like the age of blogs, where distinct voices created a social engagement cloud that mimicked the dynamics of a magazine. As Apple entered the music business through Playlist and MTV’s top 40 radio stations, blogs have improved Twitter and social to create bundles of news, features and commentary. Like playlists, users were in charge. Initially Podcasts lifted the RSS attachment extension to download sound and video files to iPods. However, when streaming, the preferred way to receive content was to click on the notification. Just as kids go to the mobile and leave the TV, it just disrupts the networks. During the 2020 campaign, the notifications were a great way to turn to unsupported analysis in favor of actual events.

Meanwhile, Facebook Live, Periscope and YouTube have given virtually everyone a seat at the table. Podcasts streaming democratic media and democratic distribution I know many people think that podcasting is experiencing a renaissance, but personally, I think it is discovering a new paradigm in the economy of the streaming industry.

Take the clubhouse for example. It distinguished by what it does not do but what it does not do: there is no recording, so it will not show again. No hiding, at least look at the surrender scene. If you click on a clubhouse notification, your name pops up for everyone.

In addition, there are no buttons to release loudly, just quiet. Significantly, however, you can manage a private home, and then go public if you want. This is podcasting with an invisibility mode.

It reminds me of the Hayden Planetarium, where the orbits of planets and asteroids bisect the rotating universe. With its fractal efficiency in full presentation, we have postponed reaching the teaming of the nearest universe. The enterprise moves towards the glacier, speeding a breaststroke with a small wife. Somehow, big things are going on. At the very least, they could be.