Five things on Friday #140

Things of note for Friday September 4th, 2015.


Bumper IFA edition! Live (ish) from Berlin!

1. IFA 2015
This item gets quite geeky quite quickly. If it’s not your thing, feel free to skip to the next item, I won’t be offended.


The Internationale Funkausstellung Berlin is an annual tech conference that tends to carry a good couple of announcements and is potentially on its way towards perhaps over-shadowing Mobile World Congress as the big mobile-tech conference of the yearly calendar. Maybe.

And as this edition of FToF goes to press, and with a huge thanks to Lenovo UK, I will be on a flight back in a car on my way home from aforementioned gathering after having spent a healthy couple of days in the presence of predominantly brand new and super-exciting technology.

Hurrah and hurrah again.

The majority of the news from this trip will be covered in episode 139 of mobile tech podcast, The Voicemail (recording this Sunday – subscribe via iTunes), however there’s no reason why I can’t give you lovely lot a very quick run down of what was cool / awesome about my three day jaunt to IFA Berlin.

Shall we?

Cool / awesome IFA thing ONE:
From Lenovo, the new Yoga Tab 3 Pro and the new Moto 360 smartwatch were the highlights for me.


The former because, in the main, it feels like the Yoga Tab Pro models have finally come of age. This new one sporting a less-cumbersome 70″ projector (yeah, I know), a sleek new colour, and a fancy leather back. Launching imminently for around $499 US. I’ve got a silver Yoga Tab Pro 2 at home and it gets used regularly. While the much neglected tablet-version of Android can be frustrating at times, the hardware is par excellence. Good to see that aspect following through in this new version.

For the latter, the 2nd gen Moto 360, the thinking is fairly similar as in, never being really one to jump onto 1st gen products, the next gen of this smartwatch is much nicer.

With a thinner/smaller edition ‘for women’ as well a new selection of rose gold straps also aimed at said market; a wider selection and a maturity in its approach to its audiences has resulted in what can only be a step forward for this still quite nascent tech category.

Other awesome things from my hosts at IFA also included a Moto 360 concept smartwatch with a 3D Google street view hologram built into the watch strap (unbelievable) and this Lenovo smartphone with a built-in pico projector.

Very swish.

Very fancy.

Side note: If you’re reading this in the newsletter, do the embedded tweets work or are you seeing crap bits of code/images? Answers to the usual address (hint: just hit reply), thank you.

Cool / awesome IFA thing TWO:
From Sony, the new Xperia Z5 Premium is VERY fancy high-end device (with a high-end price to match). I’m rocking a Sony Xperia Z3 at the moment and, aside from a current hardware fault where an awful amount of dust has got underneath the lens (A common problem – GRR! – but Vodafone are replacing it under warranty, which is nice) it is a fantastic phone – see this example of the best photo I’ve ever snapped with a phone ever – from SXSW earlier this year. I digress.

The Z5 comes in three models, the Z5 Premium, the Z5, and the Z5 Compact. In reverse order, the Z5 compact will probably be quite popular as the Z-range compact models have often been in the past as Sony refuse to tow the line of creating ‘Mini’ models (reducing features and spec with size) and instead keeping the high-end elements and merely reducing the phone’s body. Very impressive.

The Z5 is very nice and – for Sony fans at least -will probably be many folk’s next phone when it launches this November. It’s smart, pretty, and feels fantastic in the hand. I liked this a lot.

Then we get to the Z5 Premium. Slightly larger and the absolute top top top spec, it comes with a 4K screen (which many are calling out as utterly superfluous; who needs that many pixels on a 5.5 screen) and a stunning build that, on the chrome edition at least, is reflective on the back.


— Hilariously, Sony’s global PR just RT’d this and now it’s going nuts —

It may look cheap in the image but when you see it in the flesh, it really does POP and it definitely makes you go ‘Wow!’. Worth a look when it launches, definitely.

Sony (and Motorola for that matter) could be about to go through somewhat of a renaissance. With Samsung/Apple fatigue setting in combined with a compelling range of devices marketed to different hands and handbags, 2015/16 could be when mass-market consumers finally catch on to what they’ve been missing out on.

Side note: almost every Android phone I saw in attendance was a Sony Z3. It was everywhere. Alright I own one but I really do think that, if you know your tech and you prefer Android, Sony really is the best in show right now. And from my anecdotal data points of ‘I counted quite a few’, IFA attendees clearly agree with me.

Cool / awesome IFA thing THREE:
Last one, promise.

Finally, also from Sony, yours truly managed to have a sneaky go on the upcoming PlayStation 4 VR peripheral, ‘Project Morpheus‘.

About which I am very excited.


JW on Project Morpheus at IFA



And, depending on how abhorrent the pricing is (or isn’t), I may well be first in line when this bad boy launches in Europe at some point next year.

Here’s a video outlining the experience that I had (from a different event, but the demo is the same).

And here’s another video of me this time actually playing said demo – yes, I look like a wally but I was having so much fun (thanks for the footage, Nick x).

Google Cardboard withstanding, this was my first go on any real kind of consumer-facing modern take at VR so I didn’t really know what to expect. There’s still some work to be done (collision detection etc) but the best description I can give you is that I came out of it with the kind of exhilarated grin that is only really reserved for when I get to the end of a rollercoaster – such was my enjoyment.

And you can’t get a better seal of approval than that.

So yeah, that was a cool trip. Once more, thanks to Lenovo for flying me over, putting me up, and generally keeping me fed and watered throughout. I had a great time.

Again, as mentioned, expect more in-depth coverage in the next episode of The Voicemail.

Right then, that’s IFA done. Shall we continue with FToF?


Christ, are we only at item 2?!



There’s a website that I read from time to time that specifically covers redesigns and re-imaginations of comic book heroes and villains called Project Rooftop. If you fancy seeing some wicked art, I can suggest heading over right away and taking a look.

This next bit is not from that but it reminded me of it.

Live for Films recently published this concept of an anime Batman a couple of weeks back that I liked so much I didn’t want to just shove into last week’s bonus section so, here it is in all its glory.


There’s much more at the link (including a brief explanation of the approach as well as a fairly awesome mecha-Superman), so go check it out.

This popped up on my feeds this morning and I think it’s my favourite item this week. A five minute short film called, you guessed it…

Screen Shot 2015-09-04 at 15.23.09

And it is wonderful.

It’s slightly NSFW in its use of language at one point but it really is laugh out loud funny and if, like me, you love a good sci-fi ish yarn, you’ll enjoy this quirky little number.

This is your Twitter follower recommendation of the week: @TodayDoThis is my kind of Twitter account. I shall let the ‘founder’ (haha) describe what it’s for:

‘TodayDoThis (@todaydothis) is a daily nudge towards making today slightly better than yesterday. Each morning – 8am UK, NYC and Sydney time – a simple suggestion is posted. Something you can easily do that day should you so wish. Something that might make your day better, or someone else’s (and often both). There’s no specific subject matter, there’s no agenda. Just things to do that might make today a good day. Because if you can do one thing today to make it a bit better than yesterday, then maybe you’ll be open to doing more tomorrow…’

Little moments of inspiring betterment, delivered right into your Twitter stream.

How lovely.

Off you pop then, go give’em a follow.

As a writer of collated content, I tend to dig it when I find other collators who also do the same. Both from a MOAR CONTENT perspective as well as a ‘Ooo, I wonder how they do it’ angle.

One that I’ve recently been growing fond of is that of master collator (and ex-tech editor at The Guardian) Mr Charles Arthur.

His latest ‘Overspill‘ is quite excellent and there is much there I could link to (from great Google car encounters to the very latest Ashley Madison discoveries) but instead I shall just link you to the article in its entirety and you can go digging yourself.

Y’know, just in case you haven’t had enough STUFF this week.



Bonuses this week are as follows.

  • Please vote for my SXSW Panel. Please. Today (Friday) is the last day for voting.
  • I may’ve mentioned this in an earlier edition but Social Media Week London is just around the corner and the collection of COMPLETELY FREE events that Ogilvy is putting on each morning really is quite superb. Each talk/panel/presentation takes place between 9am and 10am which means that, if you can’t get out of the office for the whole week, you could probably come along to ours and then just tell your boss the bus was late. Winner.
  • There are 200-year-old tunnels under the streets of Liverpool and no one knows why.
  • Eight questions you’re afraid to ask Tattoo Artists [video].
  • This past weekend my dear friends Mark & Isolde made their wedding vows and I wanted to announce their nuptials like this is some kind of newspaper announcement. So consider this that. It was wonderful, and I wish them much love and laughter for their future together. 


Testimonial time!

‘The best thing about about FToF is that I usually know one of the five, or sometimes none. Never more. HTF do you do that?!’
– Pedro Stephano

‘I anticipate and appreciate every issue of Five Things on Friday. Getting this in my mailbox makes my Friday even more Fridayer.’
– Jim Gibson

‘Five Things is a dishy selection of culture, tech, social and news organically curated – always something that surprises –  an enjoyable pre-weekend read!’
– Susi O’Neill


And that’s it from me.

See you all next week?


Whatley Out.


PS. If you’ve enjoyed this, please refer it to another; a tweet will do.

PPS. Instagram ads are awful.

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Five things on Friday [on Saturday] #139

Things of note for the week ending Friday August 28th, 2015.


Yeah, I thought it might be late this week. 

Want some choons to listen to while you read this week’s packed edition of things? OK! Here’s Acid Stag with it’s 40th volume of SERIOUS COVERS.

Shall we?



Since 2010, Nikita Nomerz has been spending a fair old chunk of time trying to find the ‘inner soul’ of the abandoned buildings around him. The above (and below) are a result of that ongoing artistic search. And I love them all.


Creepy as hell but just so utterly gorgeous you can’t help but stare.


“I’m going to eat you…”

Web Urbanist has more.


snake island

About 90 miles off the São Paulo coast is an island known as Ilha da Queimada Grande – aka: the island of snakes so utterly dangerous that the Brazilian government strictly controls all visitors and literally NOBODY is allowed to stop there, even in passing, without express permission.

And if you do stop there then – get this – you must must must have a qualified anti-venom doctor with you at all times.


Because Queimada Grande is the home of a unique species of pit viper known as The Golden Lancehead (photo).

Why is this snake so dangerous? I’ll let Smithsonian explain:

Often, snakes stalk their prey, bite and wait for the venom to do its work before tracking the prey down again. But the golden lancehead vipers can’t track the birds they bite—so instead they evolved incredibly potent and efficient venom three to five times stronger than any mainland snake’s—capable of killing most prey (and melting human flesh) almost instantly.

That’s right, you just read the words ‘melting human flesh’ – from snake venom. If one of these things bit you, you’d have up to six hours to get off the island and to a hospital. Up to. It could kill you in an hour. You just don’t know. Terrifying. But amazing.

Oh, and the island also happens to contain highest density of snakes on the planet; a staggering five Golden Lanceheads per square metre.


Anyway, while researching this it seems like there’s been a ton of coverage before. I’d never heard of it and thought it was crazy-ass awesome. SNAKE ISLAND. IT’S AN ACTUAL THING.


PS. Here’s a VICE documentary I found on it too. Enjoy.



Ever wonder what your luggage has to go through every time you check it in at the airport? The fact is: it gets to enjoy the best rollercoaster you’ve never been on.

True story.

Surely you must’ve heard about this by now? No? Fine. Remember Facebook’s whole ‘the future is in our messenger app‘ pitch? Well, here’s another chapter in that story: Facebook M.

'Hello Skynet? When is Judgement Day please?'

To use Facebook’s own words:

M is a personal digital assistant inside of Messenger that completes tasks and finds information on your behalf. It’s powered by artificial intelligence that’s trained and supervised by people. Unlike other AI-based services in the market, M can actually complete tasks on your behalf. It can purchase items, get gifts delivered to your loved ones, book restaurants, travel arrangements, appointments and way more.

Obviously only at test stage right now but it’s clearly doing well enough to show it off like this. I’d give it a year, tops, before you get to play with this…

If you’ve seen AVENGERS: AGE OF ULTRON then you’ve seen Paul Bettany’s turn as The Vision. If you haven’t seen AOU then spoiler alert: Paul Bettany plays a character by the name of Vision.

In the comic books he looks like this:


And in the film he looks a little bit like this:


Which means at some point, Mr Bettany had to look like this:


Visionary, right? Ha ha ha ha ha… I kill me.

Whatevs. I thought it was cool.

And Entertainment Weekly has a cute little video to go along with it.



“Almost everything item I see in FTOF are items I hadn’t seen before. And even when they are, they’re [given with] an aspect, or view, or news I hadn’t previously seen.”
– Roy Calfas

“It makes me smile and think. Thanks for writing it.”
– Finlay Edridge

“I get a lot of newsletters. I delete a lot of newsletters. Yours is the only one I ACTUALLY READ. Before deleting.”
– Karin Robinson


Bonuses this week are, in memory of one of my favourite websites of old, a[nother] Tab Dump of what I’m reading/looking at right now (at 01:35 on Saturday morning)…


And that’s me. I’m spent.

See you next week, chums.

Whatley out, x.


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Five things on Friday #138

Things of note for the week ending Friday August 21st, 2015.


Your Friday wind down starts here…

I read this on the train to Northumberland last Saturday and, by the end, was in floods of tears. As the person said who recommended it ‘This reaches out and touches your heart’

It sits proudly at number one in this week’s Five Things and I implore you all to take the time out of your day and just read this.

I’ve got a fairly large network of ‘friends’ who live and work in social media. Of those several thousand people, there can only really be a small handful of people that are still investing time (read: bothering) with Foursquare and its [still oddly superfluous] check-in app, Swarm.

I count myself in that handful of people, and here’s why:

In the first instance, Foursquare can be incredibly useful when you’re investigating a new part of town (I trust it more than I trust Yelp, for example). The tips are pithy and gold is rarely far away (the occasional wifi password tip can be a God send) – in short: Foursquare, in its most recent form, is a pretty handy recommendation engine when you’re stuck in a strange place / at a point of indecision.

When it comes to Swarm, the use case is completely different – for me, at least. There used to be an RSS feed that you could use to pull into your calendar which retroactively put an event in every time you checked in somewhere.

But then that stopped working.


Fortunately, after tweeting about said woes, a wonderful person showed me another way to fix it. Hands together for IFTTT!

Look at the Internetty magic!


IF I check in with Fourswarm THEN an event goes into my calender.


Why am I telling you this? Well look, if you’ve stopped using Swarm, why not give it another go? It really is quite useful being able to look back in your calendar and actually see where you’ve been.

While it might not be useful for stuff like this –


– it will/could be/is useful when you’re out and about in future and you’re wondering exactly where it is that you went for that lunch/cocktail that one time.

You know what I mean…

Give it a go.

I was directed to this delightful website several weeks ago (w_w) and finally, recently (thanks pay day) spent some money there…

What is it? Well…


And it’s that simple really. The best bits from the [amazing yet super bustling] Ali Express, curated just for you.

Screen Shot 2015-08-19 at 22.45.42

Go shop.

Forgive me, I’m about to link to a Buzzfeed post (but for good reason); this week I found a ton of (by ‘a ton’, I obviously mean an arbitrary number that makes a good list, in this instance ’31’) awesome photos from August 15th, 1969.


And ^ this one ^ is my favourite by far.


The rest are pretty darn good too.

Go see.

I do love a good read of Intelligent Life from time to time; it really is a corker of a publication. To round off this week’s FTOF, here is an excerpt from the latest [online] edition – covering a fantastic question:


‘What’s the most important school subject?’

As IL says itself::

The Big Question: a little learning is a dangerous thing. So what should we spend most time studying? Philip Pullman, Rose Tremain and five others choose their favourite subjects—whether they already exist or not.

The Philip Pullman responds with ‘Music’ and his justification is a delight.

The half that’s thrown away is the body, and all the ways it can move and feel and be intelligent and cause delight. And of all the things the body can do, the richest, the most interesting, the most emotionally and intellectually fulfilling thing is music. Every child needs to encounter music as early as possible, and I don’t mean just listen and then answer questions: I mean make, with voice, with clapping hands and stamping feet, with instruments of every kind.

Go read.


And that’s this week’s Five Things.

“BUT WHAT ABOUT THE BONUSES?” I hear the demons cry.

Here they come…


After last week’s veritable banquet of bonuses, this week they are few in number (but no less of interest):


You’re welcome.

Finally, this week’s minor-request-from-the-author-(in-exchange-for-a-rather-smashing-email-newsletter-blog-post-thing-that-gets-delivered-completely-free-of-charge-etc) is this:

I’d like to collate some testimonials on and about Five things on Friday. Some of you tell me on Twitter from time to time, others click the new ‘click to tweet’ buttons I’ve been playing with.

So please, this week, hit reply to this email (if you’re reading it online, ping me on (or on Twitter – either works; pigeons imminent)) and tell me what you think of FOTF.

If it makes it past the censors, it’ll be included in a future edition.

Thanks y’all, x

Whatley out.


Did someone send this to you? Did you like it? Do you want more? Are you sick of all the questions? Both from me and in life? Solve at least on of the these problems by subscribing to the Five Things on Friday newsletter TODAY!

It could change your life.





Five things on Friday #137

Things of note for the week ending Friday August 14th, 2015.


(No I’m not going to talk about the Tinder thing but actually, as you were the one who brought it up, how many of you have actually read the Vanity Fair article? None of you? Some of you? Whatever, forget the Tinder PR stunt and actually seek out and read the original [and really good] article about what it’s like to date in 2015)

Shall we?

Sitting comfortably? Then I’ll begin.

This is a little story about four people named Everybody, Somebody, Anybody, and Nobody.

There was an important job to be done.
And Everybody was sure that Somebody would do it.
Anybody could have done it, but Nobody did it.
Somebody got angry about that because it was Everybody’s job.
Everybody thought that Anybody could do it,
but Nobody realized that Everybody wouldn’t do it.
It ended up that Everybody blamed Somebody
when Nobody did what Anybody could have done.

So please, everybody, vote for my panel at SXSW.

If it gets selected then not only will the uber-smart people I’m sharing said panel with get to tell keen folk about employing agile techniques to their day to day work projects but also… crucially… I will get to go to SXSW.


Thank you – much x

This wins the prize for the thing I love most this week.








This thing is basically a review of someone else’s book review. BUT the someone else in this instance is Tyler Cowan and the book he’s reviewing (titled above) is subtitled ‘Behind the Myth of the Scandinavian Utopia‘ – and I just ordered a copy.

With sentences like this:

Right now, the Danes are especially preoccupied with role playing — dressing up like Gandalf or elves and acting out violent narratives deep in the woods with their foam “boffers” (the name given to role-play weapons).  There are also 219 folk dancing clubs in Denmark, but do not worry, as with the pigs, you very rarely see them.

Can you honestly blame me?

More here.

If you’ve been reading this stuff from me for long enough, you know that I’m a proper filmy. A ‘buff’ one might say. When a thing pops up (and by things in this instance, I mean ‘a piece of trivia’) that I didn’t know, I jump into it, feet first, and soak up the awesome geekiness of it all.


Terminator 2 (easily in the top five best sequels ever made) was a phenomenal breakthrough in special effects wizardry. This much we all know. T2 changed everything. Specifically, the creation of the T-1000 changed everything.


Liquid metal that could take any shape it wanted as a visual effect? In 1991? Are you kidding me? Cameron had a few issues.

As the story goes:

Industrial Light and Magic (ILM) called in lots of people to help, with scientists dropping in to the company’s offices to try and grapple with the mathematical challenges facing them [to make the software work]. But a major breakthrough finally occurred when an ILM employee in his 20s, John Knoll, joined forces with his brother Thomas, a University of Michigan PhD student.

They had come up with a new piece of software that could edit the necessary graphics and, they hoped, resolve the problem. That’s just what the software would go on to do, and when James Cameron saw the in-progress development of the T-1000, he finally dared to think that his imagined villain might actually work.

The name of the software? That’d be Photoshop, the very first version of the now industry-standard graphics and photo editing software.


Photoshop helped create the T-1000 and in return, T2 helped create Photoshop. Amazing.

Who knew?


These are blissful.
fwf2 fwf1






Yes, that’s right. You’ve had 17 things this week. Not five. 17.

Now do something for me (yes that’s me, above, as pictured):

Push the magic button.


Whatley out.

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Five things on Friday #136

Things of note for the week ending August 7th, 2015.


First off: you lot suck.

Seriously. Last week’s Five Things went out a complete and utter mess and only one (you know who you are – thank you. Ps. I still have your birthday present) of you told me. One! For reals. Like, what? Were you all high last week? Did you all not notice that it went 1, 2, then 5?! What’s the point of it all if you’re not even paying attention?


OK. Fine. Whatever. I know I messed up too so I figure we’re even but still, just keep an eye out in future please. Thanks.

Shall we?

I wasn’t sure of this when I first heard it last night, but it’s growing on me.


Haim, covering ”Cause I’m a Man…’


By the time you read this, Jon Stewart would’ve recorded his last ever episode of The Daily Show and as a result, you can’t move for ‘We’re going to miss you, Jon Stewart’ posts right now.


My favourite [so far] came from the New York Times:

“The Daily Show” began in 1996 as a snarky chat show parody hosted by Craig Kilborn. But after Jon Stewart took the chair in 1999, the show began to transform into something more substantial: a nightly comic dissection of current events, politics and the media. As Mr. Stewart’s tenure comes to a close, “Daily Show” writers, producers and guests look back on key moments from the host’s 16-year run, and reflect upon his legacy.

Jon Stewart and The Daily Show: 9 Essential Moments‘ is essential reading. I’m guessing that you know who Jon Stewart is and what he has done in his 16 year tenure at the head of The Daily Show but if you don’t… it’s OK. I am both sad and envious.

Sad because you’ve missed out on so much!
Envious because you have so much to catch up on!

Go swim, and enjoy.

EDIT 1: Rolling Stone has ‘10 Times Jon Stewart Outdid Journalism‘ (also great).

EDIT 2: This tribute from Stephen Colbert is beautiful (watch it ’til the end).

Question time, readers. Question 1: are you a woman? Question 2: if you’re not a woman, do you know a woman?

If the answer to either of those questions is ‘yes’, then this next bit is for you.

An old friend of mine (Nokia Open Lab, Helsinki class of ’08!), Micki Krimmel, is launching a new sportswear brand designed specifically to make women ‘feel supported and confident in the gym and beyond’.


Of course this is a Kickstarter and, better yet – it’s already fully funded (GO MICKI!) – which begs the question: why am I telling you about it?

Well, there are only a few days to go on the Kickstarter which means if you wanted to ensure you get your hands on any of this kit now then now is the time to do it.

Check it. Back it. Buy it.



Screen Shot 2015-08-07 at 17.22.07

In a week of interesting content from Facebook, it really is nice to see one that actually uses data to prove a point (and not marketing/fluff/jargon/spin etc – more on this later).

The above titled (and utterly pointless) deep dive on who uses what expression of which e-laughter how and when is just lovely.

It features charts such as…




So if you’ve spent the past week wondering about expressions of online mirth really do measure up against each other, then wonder no more.

I’m so good to you.

I may’ve told you about The Listserve before (in fact, I’m certain I have – see thing 3, FOTF #75) but it’s high time I told you about it again.

The Listserve is an email lottery. Every day someone wins. What do they win? They win the chance to write to everybody else who has signed up. There are currently around 24,000 subscribers and it’s kinda cool getting a new email from a perfect stranger every day.

I love it.

Why am I telling you about this again, a good year or so since I last mentioned it? Because this past week I read one that truly moved me.

If you’re not a subscriber, you probably missed it. Fortunately for you, there’s a Listserve archive website that captures all the notes that go out every day and this one, the one I’m about to link you to, is just beautiful.

So please, as we close off this week’s five things, go and read this piece. It’s utterly charming and it will make your heart melt.

It’s called, ‘A guy in a cubicle’






Bonuses this week are all things that are fairly dated [in the one-week-equals-an-entire-decade-obvs realms of social-media/dog years] and that you probably already should have read already but if you haven’t they’re collated below for your perusal/last ditch attempt to say something smart in the office next week when someone mentions Facebook Video, Google+, or YouTube…


  • YouTube creator, Hank Green, takes Facebook to task on its road to video victory (to its credit, Facebook responded (this is the other post I was taking about earlier) but of course got a right fisking in the comments shortly thereafter). Ah well. Expect a revisit on this from me at the end of the year. The Video Royale is far from over.
  • Mashable posted an excellent long read (I know that sounds utterly absurd but trust me – it really is good, I couldn’t believe it either) entitled ‘Inside the failure of Google+, a very expensive attempt to unseat Facebook‘ and if you haven’t read it yet, I recommend you do. A while ago now, I said in a very public forum that ‘Google+ was the one to watch’ – I was so utterly and completely wrong but hey, it turns out Google was too. Hurrah…?
  • Google/YouTube is saying goodbye to the mystic ‘301+’ views. Never heard of this? I’m sure you have. Whatever. Read the article and you’ll understand. As a side note: everyone is saying how awesome this is but for me, the magic ‘301+’ was always a good sign to look out for to try and tell if something was going viral at that point in time. First world Internet problems, I know BUT as someone who enjoys finding things first, the 301 was one of those dead certs.



Whatley out.

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