1. What’s your name, company, and website URL?

Alvaro Tejada Galindo, @Blag, better known as Blag. BizPartner. http://blagrants.blogspot.com

Alvaro Tejada Galindo @blag

2. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

If I’m not wrong, it was Craig Cmehil @ccmehil from SAP who told me about it.

3. When did you first start Twittering?

According to my archives it was exactly on December 12, 2006 at 7:27 a.m.

4. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

Because I think that it’s a great tool that allow to quickly get in touch with my friends
and colleages.

I have met several new people with a lot of interesting thoughts to share. Also, it has been a great tool to help me “Market” myself and the services I provide (Blogs).

5. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

Sure, first time I got into Twitter was for me like finding Neverland. Sure, I used to get bothered about the constant failures and blue whales, but at same time I started to get addicted to the service.
Now, I can’t spend a day without giving at least one Tweet.

6. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

Well…I Tweet from home, work and the home again. So I can say that I’m connected the whole day. I don’t sleep too much, so that adds more time to my Tweeting experience.

7. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

As a tool to tell everybody who you are and what you’re doing at any time. Like a big public diary. Also a way to meet new people and start new contacts.

8. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

That’s a tough question, because there are so many good people out there. But if I got no other options I would have to say… @jspath55 (Because he’s a very good friend, very smart, SAP Mentor and always backs me up) @mepmarcelo (Because he’s a very good friend, very smart, SAP Mentor and always interested in my stuff) and @dahowlett (Because he’s my friend, SAP Mentor and he’s my link to Technology and Enterprise stuff, no one better than him to tell you what’s right and what’s wrong in the most acid way).

9. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

Sure. I hate people who try so hard to be the promo queens – tollowing everybody and expect to be followed back. I only follow people for two simple reasons: They’re related to SAP or Technologies or they have intelligent things to say.

Quality does matter…not size…you can have thousands of followers but only gibberish or you can get only a few followers but talk smart things.

10. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

I’m sure we’ll keep using it…even if they start charging for the service, which is something I read somewhere. I declare myself a Tweetaddict, so only if the service gets shotdown I’m going to stop Tweeting.

I think that Twitter has a lot of potential…new Twitter-related services come everyday…I actually have a nice collection of links on my GMail account. Love to try every new service, and get the most out of Twitter.

11. Do you use a Twitter desktop client? If so, what do you use? What are your favorite Twitter tools/apps?

Of course. I have tried many, but my all time favorite is without a doubt “TweetDeck”.
About Twitter tools? I guess you’re talking about services. Here are some from my personal list:

http://www.tweetclouds.com
http://twitwall.com/
http://www.twittfriends.com/

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1.What’s your name, company, and website URL.

Jon Reed, @jonerp, www.JonERP.com.

Jon Reed http://www.twitter.com/jonerp http://www.jonERP.com

2. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

Recommended to me by Dennis Howlett, @dahowlett, ZDNet blogger.

3. When did you first start Twittering?

Last May, 2008

4. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

Twitter is incredible for building relationships, and in my SAP vertical, there are many fascinating and larger than life personalities who Twitter that I love getting to know better. It will make my conference/in person time much richer and keep the connections going in between shows. Twitter also suits me because it fits my daily workflow much more than conventional daily blogging, which is a real chore to me that I have dispensed with. I like the rapid fire of Twitter and while I’m on Twitter for business, it’s a great way to gradually let your personality out to your business colleagues and deepen relationships.

Twitter is also a very deep stream – one year into Twitter and I’m still getting into a comfort zone in terms of how I want to use it and how to make the most of it. I like that it unravels its mysteries slowly. The conventional popular notion that Twitter is about saying “what I’m up to” again and again and sharing meaningless diary-like trivia is incredibly simplistic and shallow as compared to what actually can happen. Also: Twitter reduces dependency on email and email has become a serious impediment to my daily peace of mind. Twitter also reduces the chore of combing through RSS feeds all the time looking for breaking or relevant news. Twitter is also becoming a big factor in live event coverage, both in my own work covering SAP events and simply in tracking world events of note.

5. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

Jumped right in, but took a long time, as I said, to develop the right feel for how I was going to use it.

6. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

I dip in and out of the stream all day most weekdays, but I’d say one hour a day is about right for my active involvement.

7. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

A majorly misunderstood application and social environment that is largely whatever you make of it. Twitter is now overhyped to the point that people don’t realize that in terms of its business use, it just isn’t the right tool for everyone. It takes a real time commitment to get something out of it, Twitter does not reward the casual user – another reason I like it.

8. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

The only pseudo celebrity I follow is Tim O Reilly, and he’s the only one that I would probably recommend to any thinking person regardless of whether you are on Twitter for business or personal. He combs through the best of the web and retweets thought leadership as well as his own usually smart takes. He’s the only person with a follower count much above 5,000 that I bother with. The fact that he only follows a few hundred people compared to all who follow him doesn’t bother me. If his stuff is good, then you follow.

Other than Tim, my two “must follows” are Dennis Howlett of ZDNet and James Governor of RedMonk. These guys are, in my opinion, the two most incisive analysts in the IT space. Both have mastered Twitter and are gifted at making the most out of 140 characters. They both show a great deal of range and personality in what they do. They are provocateurs who want to invoke reactions in order to push conversations and ideas forward. Both are incredibly well informed to back up their rants.

9. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

Several:

1. I don’t think too highly of people who follow (and try to communicate with) whatever celebrities they can find on Twitter.

2. I don’t appreciate people who reply to me (especially in a confrontative manner) while not including a URL and profile pic of themselves.

3. I don’t respect people who compulsively follow everyone who follows them or expect the same in return in order to build their follower count. The beauty of Twitter is you follow who you want and vice versa.

4. The “social media superstars” on Twitter really bother me, but it’s the community that awards them that status so we are all to blame. Some of them are smart but the size of their following is rarely in proportion to their actual usefulness.

5. The corporations who are trying to cash in on Twitter visibility by saying “follow us on Twitter” when following them is simply following a one way broadcast of their agenda, which is a violation of the conversational essence of Twitter. However, these folks will soon find out that one way bullhorns on Twitter get called out and taken to task in the community, often with a hashtag as in #amazonfail.

10. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

I’ll definitely still be using it. In one year Twitter will have put into place some kind of revenue model, perhaps based on leveraging their search through targeted ad listings by Google. I don’t think they will charge for using their service. I think they will develop a corporate private label version and/or flesh out some kind of groups functionality which would work well for business workgroups.

11. Do you use a Twitter desktop client? If so, what do you use? What are your favorite Twitter tools/apps?

I don’t use any desktop clients, I like the regular interface best in conjunction with search.twitter.com for keyword monitoring. I’m old fashioned, have tried Tweetdeck but for now prefer the basic interface. I’ve been using Tinytwitter on my BlackBerry and like it so far for that purpose. I have a blog entry on Twitter that has three videos for those who want more on how I think Twitter can be used to immerse yourself in an industry, in my case SAP.

{ 3 comments }

1.What’s your name, company, and website URL.

My name is @jrome, I’m a full time stay-at-home dad with a very recent history in digital publishing and web business development. I have a zillion ideas, one of which I’m actively bootstrapping. I post really short snippets of things on my old fashioned Blogger blog, http://lessonsinordinary.blogspot.com. I do tons more on Twitter, identi.ca, flickr, and the like.

photo

2. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

I read about Twitter in the summer of 2006, reading a blog like we all used to do way back then. It was Evhead.com, no bizstone.com. Maybe both. I had gotten off the phone with a Googler who was in new biz dev for Writely when I took a u-turn and thought about Blogger, if I remember my train of thought at all correctly. Actually, my memory is pretty lousy, but I’m pretty sure I went from either blog and signed up when it was still twttr.com though I wasn’t sure I could even send or receive an SMS on the crappy cell phone I kept at the time. I remember when it became Twitter.com shortly thereafter, with the little bubble world design, like 37Signals’ app icons would become.

3. When did you first start Twittering?

My first tweet was Aug 30, 2006, 9:24am (6:24am PCT). It still exists, believe it or not, deep in the bowels of Twitter’s archive. http://twitter.com/jrome/status/23604

4. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

Twitter appeals to my sense of being a closeted extrovert. Let me rephrase… Twitter appeals to me because it doesn’t require anything of me. I can tweet what I’m doing, whatever that may be, whatever thought is in my head. It’s only a short burst, a snapshot of a moment in time, and then it’s over.

These moments used to just happen – a thought flutters in one’s mind then forever forgotten, but now every thought has a web page, to hang around so long as the Twitter servers don’t melt. Much that is tweeted – particularly that which is mine – is junk, ephemeral chad, markers that a thought happened or a comment occured, but should only one of those thoughts catch wing…we’re only now learning that the smallest of tweets can have much broader impact. A nerd with a cell phone can snap a picture tomorrow with Twitpic and launch a ten thousand ships. Or something. That’s why I use it. To be a grain of sand on the beach.

5. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

From the first day I have thought hard about Twitter. It was my business at the time to know what was going on on the web. Where our business was going to need to be. This Twitter tasted different than what other trends I was observing at the time. It was pure excitement and still is.

To this day I can recall driving home with my coworker awash in Twitter. We were stuck in late ’06 summer traffic, I was claiming that if Twitter could scale might very well revolutionize news reporting – I used the traffic jam on I-91 we were in as one of many examples. My colleague commented she had never seen me more excited.
So yeah, I jumped right in, mostly Tweeting from the web or IM on a semi-regular basis.

6. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

I take pains to not measure it. I glance at Twitter like I would take a look at my watch. But know that sometimes I stare at the hands of my watch for an hour at a time. Time flies.

7. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

Twitter is a true revolution in human communication, like a first phone call after a lifetime of snail mail. You know that adage about a butterfly flapping its wings on one side of the world and causing a tidal wave on the other? That’s essentially what happens when millions of people use Twitter. You may not experience the tidal wave at first, but try it. Dive in, wade in, or get your feet wet, but give it a try.

8. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

I’d (continue) to follow @BarackObama, but only if he tweeted as often as I do and picked me as one of only three people he follows. I’d also follow @ev and @biz since I’ve been following them from the start. My wife will just have to call me.

9. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

No. It’s early. I trust they won’t end up like Ma Bell.

10. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

Simply robust. Services built on Twitter (most of which will not be owned by Twitter) will continue to emerge for the foreseeable future and the best will make money. Twitter’s growth will continue unabated, especially as more and more cell phone users get on board in and outside the US. Twitter will be profitable in 3 years, a global powerhouse in 5 or heck, even less.


11. Do you use a Twitter desktop client? If so, what do you use? What are your favorite Twitter tools/apps?

Yeah, I have used Tweetdeck. I use Tweetie on my iPhone 99% of the time these days. I update from IM via Adium on my Mac in my kitchen. When I’m on free cafe wifi on the Asus netbook Santa brought for my daughter I use the nifty Twitterbar in Firefox. I have used Twittervision in presentations, which is always charming.

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@GSPN

1.What’s your name, company, and website URL.

Cliff J. Ravenscraft, PodcastAnswerMan.com & Generally Speaking Production Network

avatarcomic_bigger

2. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

I heard about Twitter from Leo Leporte during a podcast that was then called “Inside The Net.” I believe it was around March of 2007.

3. When did you first start Twittering?

I am an early adopter and started using Twitter as soon as I hard about it, early 2007. I’ve posted over 7,200 updates at the time of this response.

4. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

First, it’s so simple to learn how to use. It’s not complicated at all. I love that it can be accessed from the web, applications on my iphone, via text messaging, etc. I love that it can constantly keep me in touch with the various communities that I’m involved in.

5. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

I immediately started to use twitter to build my brand for gspn.tv and my podcast consulting business. I already had a large community of podcast listeners who were interested when I would release new episodes of our shows and this was my first use of Twitter.

6. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

I check twitter about five or six times a day. I’d say that I post an average of about 5 to 10 updates per day on average. Overall, I’d say about 15 to 30 minutes of my day would be spent interacting with people through Twitter.

7. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

I typically take them to the site, sign them up for a free account and walk them through how to post. If they have unlimited sms on their phone, I activate twitter on their phone and I look for people they already know who are already on twitter. I then turn on some notifications and ask them to posting and update at least once a day for two weeks. So far, everyone’s still on twitter today!

8. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

@FullTimeMom as she is my wife and I love knowing what’s going on in her day when we apart from each other.

I’d also post my chlidren’s accounts, but I don’t want to publicise those. Again, it’s a fun way to keep in touch with each other.

9. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

I wish the did have a better way of threading “conversations” that take place on twitter. I hope in the future that each tweet would have the ability to leave ongonig comments on them.

10. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

That’s hard to say. I don’t think it will just go away.. It’s definately got critical mass. I’m looking forward to seeing what they do with premium accounts in the future. I’m one of those who would probably pay for some additional features. I’m not sure which features I’d want just yet, but I’m sure their are some creative uses out there.

In my mind, I think we’ll still be Twittering in five years from now. I still think people will be Facebooking as well. Thease two sites have been widely accepted and adopted by most people that I know. Even if other services come along that offer so much more, I can’t see leaving the heard to try another new web 2.0 service at this point. Well, I’m sure new web 2.0 things will come along that we’ll all get excited about. But I don’t think we’ll accept anything else to replace what Twitter does for us.

Facebook has certainly tried to become more “twitter like.” However, I know that I, and many others, use facebook for other things. Twitter is just twitter. It’s basic, it’s simple. And well, I like it a lot!

11. Do you use a Twitter desktop client? If so, what do you use? What are your favorite Twitter tools/apps?

On the desktop, I’ll usually prefer a combination of the actual twitter site and http://search.twitter.com

Though I have installed and occasionally use Twirl & TweetDeck. On my iPhone, I could not dream of using any other application that Tweetie… It’s the best $2.99 that any any tweeter will ever spend.

{ 1 comment }

@StephanieSAM

1.What’s your name, company, and website URL.

Stephanie Miller, VP, Return Path, www.returnpath.net; Twitter handle is @StephanieSAM

sam

2.How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

Years ago, as one of our VC/board members is also on the Board there. So we were well aware of the micro-blogging trend.

3. When did you first start Twittering?

A year ago, March of 2007 (I think)

4. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

It didn’t at first. I thought it was sort of a distraction. Same as Facebook – I don’t really care about every minute detail of everyone’s lives. However, once I started focusing on Twitter as a way to have conversations about email and online marketing, I found it to be a great source of inspiration.

5. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

Absolutely took a while. I listened for a while to about 10 people who I knew had large followings in the social media space. I thought it was sort of boring. Then, I started to participate and found that I could always find conversations about the topic at hand.

6. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

Less than an hour. Spaced out.

7. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

It’s broadcast channel for sending small blog posts. And it’s a great way to find out about other writings, topics and articles of interest to your business. I also have gotten business from Twitter – some of my followers are now Return Path customers. And I’ve placed speakers at some the events that I program based on what I’ve learned about people from their Twitter stream.

8. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

Jeff Rutherford. For obvious reasons. I don’t think I could answer this, it’s contrary to the whole point of Twitter. But I think if I was going to follow three people in the email industry it would be @TamaraGielen of B2B Marketing, Chad White @RetailEmailBlog of Smith Harmon, and @DJ Waldow of Bronto. They all participate and share generously. But there are five more I could add that I find really helpful. It would be Ann Handley of @MarketingProfs, @PaulDunay for B2B Marketing, @Junta Joe (Joe Jaffe) for insightful challenges to the status quo, and @JayBaer (Jason Baer) of Convince & Convert.

9. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

Sending the same Tweet every hour to make sure “you got the word out.”

10. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

Probably not. It will likely integrate somewhere. I’m eager for some consolidation of all these services, maybe I will just map everything back to my personal blog and be done with it ;)

11. Do you use a Twitter desktop client? If so, what do you use? What are your favorite Twitter tools/apps?

I use TweetDeck.

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@tobiasbuckell

Tobias Buckell, science fiction writer

tobiascentralpark

1. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

It just sort of seeped into my awareness. I’m not sure who I started first reading was doing it, but it seemed like one day I woke up feeling like it was something people I liked where doing, so I’d better check it out and see if it was something I’d get into.

2. When did you first start Twittering?

On February 13th, 2008 I joined twitter, which means I’ve been on it for over a year. For some reason it doesn’t feel that long. It feels like I just joined it a few months ago.

3. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

When I first started blogging back in 1998 the appeal was having a conversation with a number of people who shared common interests. It was, at first, a very flat medium with few people participating in the area I was very focused on: writing science fiction. As more and more blogs launched, I never quite was able to get that ‘world is flat’ level of intimacy back that I enjoyed so much, even though blogging is still something that’s fun. Twitter appealed to me b/c it let me lifestream a lot more, talk about little tidbits of my life, and just sort of toss stuff out there without worry about whether people cared.

4. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

I jumped right on in. It appealed to me right away, and with the iPhone, it became very integrated into my mobile life.

5. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

I mainly use it via TwitterFon on my iPhone, so I’m not sure how much time it takes. I look at it on my way to get water from the fridge, or a snack, or when waiting in line somewhere, all those interstitial places.

6. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

Think of the benefits of instant messaging, but without the need to instantly reply.

7. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

Holy crap, that’s a tough question. I can’t even begin to answer that without sitting down and going through my list and taking the time to reread and cull and… yeah.

8. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

Here’s the thing: I use an iPhone mainly, I’d love a way to sync twitter across my devices. I have a laptop, a desktop, and the iPhone. But if I read a bunch of twitters on the iPhone, then load them up on my laptop, I have to figure out what I did and didn’t read. The fact that Tweet Deck and other apps on the desktop let you mark read/unread *for only that machine* indicates we need this. My email uses IMAP, so I see the same 3 unread emails on all 3 of my devices. NetNewsWire lets me see what RSS feeds are read and unread. I love the web 2.0 cloud, but we use multiple devices, giving us synch would be nice.

9. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

I’m still using email, blogging, and using IM. They’re all aspects of the various conversations I have at different levels and layers with varying intersections of my tribe. I don’t see Twitter going away, I do see some modifications (threading, or synching across devices for read/unread) being useful.

{ 2 comments }

@beachreads

1. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

I first heard of Twitter about a year ago, but I wasn’t actively involved in “Tweets” until a client sent me an invitation to join. I did sign up. Managed to ignore it. And then started to get actively involved about a month ago for my own PR consultancy and for my book review blog.

2. When did you first start Twittering?

A month ago. February 2009.

3. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

On the PR side, it’s a fast way to notice and reviewers for clients (childrens toys and authors). For the book review site, I want to increase my traffic numbers and be part of the book review community.

4. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

I started pretty fast once I got involved.

5. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

I check in about every hour during work and tweet a few times on my activities or retweet a comment or two. I’m not obsessive.

6. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?

It’s like Facebook’s status updates, but short and sweet. Your updated reach a larger community and it’s instantaneous.

7. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

Assuming they are on Twitter:

Alan Furst, he’s one of my favorite authors

Roman Polanski, favorite director and I have a huge crush on him

Michiko Kakutani, she’s the NYT lead book reviewer and although she can be tough on authors, I really like her style.


8. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

It can get quirky. The updates sometimes get stuck and it takes a while for them to reload. I wish the search function would be more precise.

9. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?

I have a feeling that this will be part of the Google empire. Since I use Gmail, YouTube, and Blogger, I’ll be incorporating it more often. I already have it on my book review site, www.exiledatthebeachbookreviews.com

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@jwikert

1. How and when did you first hear of Twitter?

Well over a year ago I was first told to check out Twitter.  I looked at it and almost immediately dismissed it…  More on why below…

2. When did you first start Twittering?

I jumped back in last October, thanks to the nudging of O’Reilly colleague Steve Weiss.

3. Why does Twitter appeal to you? Why do you Twitter?

The thing I love most about Twitter is the immediacy it provides.  I’ve been to a couple of our conferences recently and Twitter adds a dramatically new component.  I was able to hear what was going on in other sessions I wasn’t sitting in, for example, so it allowed me to feel like I was attending all the parallel tracks.  I also greatly appreciate it that a tool like TweetDeck lets me follow groups of people and do keyword searches.  These were all features that either didn’t exist or I just wasn’t exposed to when I tried Twitter earlier.

4. Did you immediately jump right into Twittering, or did it take you a while to start Twittering regularly?

I complained about the poor signal-to-noise ratio I encountered when I first tried Twitter initially and that’s why I abandoned it.  Once Steve got me to look at it again I tried Twhirl and liked what I saw.  But now that I’ve been using TweetDeck almost exclusively I find it to be the best tool for my needs.


5. How much time do you spend each day on Twitter?

Not enough. I don’t have time where I do nothing but Twitter so it’s mostly in between or while I’m doing other things.  I also TwitterFon on my iPhone and probably read as many tweets that way as I do on my Mac via TweetDeck.  It’s great while sitting in traffic or at the airport!

6. When someone asks you what Twitter is and how it works, how do you describe it?
I always tell them to think of it like blogging, only with a maximum length of 140 characters.  I recently explained it that way to my father in-law who’s 70+ years old and he seemed to get it!

7. If you could follow only three people on Twitter, who would they be and why?

@TimOreilly, not just because I work for him but because he’s so active and seems to catch and retweet so many of the great messages.
@Pogue, sure, he’s an O’Reilly author but he’s fun to read and covers a lot of ground
@PTIshow, mostly because I’m a sports freak, a huge ESPN fan and an even bigger PTI fan

8. Do you have any pet peeves re: Twitter?

The 140 character count max is a blessing and a curse. I hate to think how many hours I’ve spent shortening words, changing “one” to “1″ or “and” to “&” just to get below that max!  I also wish TweetDeck wasn’t so darned unstable. I had lots of problems with it on the Windows platform and it seems to have just as many issues on the Mac.

9. What do you think Twitter’s future is in 1 year? 5 years? Do you think you’ll still be using it?
Given the rapid rate of change and the low barrier to entry in these things I can’t say for sure I’ll be using Twitter in a year or two.  That said, I guarantee you I’ll be using a micro-blogging tool like this for many years, even if it’s not Twitter itself.

{ 0 comments }