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A very long report I should really read this week. Here’s why I’m probably not going to read the whole thing: It’s chopped into multiple pages to make it more manageable, but there isn’t a single-page view. The printer-friendly version just changes the styles of the current page, it doesn’t allow you to print the whole thing.
I wouldn’t print it anyway, I’d take the singe page view and add it to Instapaper where I could read it while commuting and such. There is a PDF of the full report, but the future of news isn’t just high-dpi big slates of glass (or paper).
Still fighting the page metaphor of information display.
There’s got to be an easier way … bookmarklet sends current url to web service which launches a pop-up window like WordPress “Press This.” Service presents default options for shortening service and analytics campaign code. User selects [Twitter|Facebook|LinkedIn] chooses correct GACT code, submits. Service shortens via bit.ly api adding in google analytics tracking code and displays the shortened url selected in a form field (like v.gd). User copies via cmd-c or ctrl-c, clicks close button on pop-up window (which closed pop up window and opens new window loading [Twitter|Facebook|LinkedIn].
I prefer to use search to find apps vs. deciphering 100+ icons, so I usually put things I don’t use everyday in folders to get them out of the way. The new “Newstand” app in iOS 5? You can’t put that into a folder.
The reminders app? I can’t even move it to another screen (using the phone). Anyone have suggestions, workarounds?
Update: Use the iTunes app to move “Reminders.”
Seems as if the “Newsstand” is being treated like a container/folder/app group and iOS app groups can’t be nested… so you can’t put a newsstand in a group.
“The spark that ignited their partnership was provided by Mr. Wozniak’s mother. Mr. Wozniak had graduated from high school and enrolled at the University of California, Berkeley, when she sent him an article from the October 1971 issue of Esquire magazine. The article, “Secrets of the Little Blue Box,” by Ron Rosenbaum, detailed an underground hobbyist culture of young men known as phone phreaks who were illicitly exploring the nation’s phone system.” – John Markoff, The New York Times (Last accessed October 6, 2011)
The History of Phone Phreaking Blog has a scanned copy of the October 1971 Esquire magazine article “Secrets of the Little Blue Box.” (PDF 9.8 MB)
There’s an HTML / text version of “Secrets of the Little Blue Box” at lospadres.info.
With the release of our book, Honest Seduction: Using Post-Click Marketing to Turn Landing Pages into Game Changers, I’ve been reflecting back on the start of the post-click marketing movement.
Our vision for post-click marketing as a new discipline — elevating the concept of landing pages into a more a holistic and strategic online marketing practice — was born in the spring of 2005. At the same time, I began a graduate program at MIT Sloan, and over the subsequent 2 years, interwove many of the latest management and marketing ideas from MIT’s best professors into our post-click marketing best practices.
Here are my top 3 “landing page secrets from MIT”, and who inspired them:
Read the full article “3 MIT-inspired landing page strategies – Post-Click Marketing Blog – ion interactive.”
Thanks to @MITSloanExecEd for the tip.