Posts Tagged ‘communication‘

Bots are taking over Apps

Great insight by Beerud Sheth on TechCrunch in the “Forget Apps, Now The Bots Take Over” post: “Messaging apps are becoming the new platform, subsuming the role played by the mobile operating system. This is similar to the trend in the mid ‘90s, when the browser replaced the

Slack Gets Personal

Read more at Fast Company via Instapaper And for all you Unfamiliars out there, here’s the lowdown on Slack:

The Art of Asking Questions

In today’s “always on” world, there’s a rush to answer. Ubiquitous access to data and volatile business demands are accelerating this sense of urgency. But we must slow down and understand each other better in order to avoid poor decisions and succeed in this environment.

Living at Internet Speed

By Tim Cole In “Behind the Looking Glass”, Lewis Carrol’s charming little book for children of all ages, the Red Queen takes Alice by the hand and pulls her away, running hard until the little girl is tired out and has to stop to catch

futurist-foresight: Communication: A look at a hands-free videophone. prostheticknowledge: Hands-Free Videophone  Prototype from Japan worn as glasses, with cameras INSIDE it capture and project real-time facial information onto a 3D avatar – via DigInfo: NTT Docomo has developed the Hands-Free Videophone, which enables video calls

The Futurist’s Dilemma

Found on Kevin Kelly’s blog section The Technicum: “In this 1964 clip from the BBC Horizon show, Arthur C. Clarke makes a fairly precise prediction, but one that is only half right. “We’ll no longer commute in cities,” he says, “we’ll communicate instead.” He also

The View: Looking To The Future Of Media

Guest article by Gerd Leonhard on Raedar – Franklin Rae: ” With the explosive growth of the internet, mobile devices and social networking, the connected media world that we live in is indeed a very different world – and it will only continue to evolve.


Found on Alan Moore’s blog SMLXL: “With the evolution of the No Straight Lines project – the notion of literacy, words and language seems to be part of the gravitational pull of the project. “A gentleman can only mean what he says, if he can