To be great, learn to open your senses to new things, new signals, new inspiration. And learn to mix all those to create new vibrations that will resonate in turn with the world.
Following a Twitter account is the equivalent of “I want to get future updates from this source”. It’s a valuable call to action that could be on many pages across the web. Twitter is uniquely positioned to own this new Follow layer, if they want it.
Internet companies are fighting for our attention. And today our attention is on the home screen of our phone.
We try to correct course instead of starting again by fear of wasting time. But going back to the surface and start digging a new hole might be the fastest way to find the right solution.
This is the third blog post in my office hours series. This one is about Severine Bourlet. She wants to solve the problem of gathering in one place photos of an event.
A dozen of entrepreneurs already talked to me about their idea for solving the photo mess. Which means that there are at least 20,000 entrepreneurs out there trying all possible angles to attack this problem. Yet, no one has nailed it yet. Someone will, someday. Here is my take on it.
Peter Meyers has a long experience in marketing. He experienced the pain of doing twenty back and forth between the client and the agency to know what to share on social media (many if not most of social media accounts of brands are managed by marketing agencies). He wants to fix that with his partner Florent Grandjean.
I met a bunch of entrepreneurs during my office hours in Brussels last week, 11 exactly, non stop between 1pm till 6pm!
Thomas Ketchell is not a hacker. He is a half French/half English historian. He is using social media to “replay History”. What if historic persons were on Twitter or Instagram today? What would they tweet, share? I really like the idea. Such a fun and modern way to teach history.
Learn to swim in the swimming pool first before diving into the ocean.
I love Google Chrome. Such a fast and pleasant experience when browsing the web on my laptop. But on my iPhone, Safari is still my browser of choice. But that's about to change.
What made me switch from PC to Mac was not speed but productivity. I don't need a faster iPhone. I need an iPhone that gets the job done when I need it.
More often than not, our phones have a slow, unreliable and high latency connectivity. Yet most common websites are not optimized to make the best use of the limited bandwidth. Let's see how we can optimize that.
I had coffee with a Belgian entrepreneur visiting San Francisco. Here are some of the advice I shared with him.
What if the new Twitter Custom Timelines could open a new way to follow your interests on Twitter with more signal and less noise?
Old way of thinking + new technology = bad recipe.