shared by Isabelle Jones on 27 Jun 09 - Cached
Mark Nelson liked it
shared by Mark - on 22 Mar 08 - Cached
taylor parsons liked it
I also found something event planners and attendants will love. And this was by mistake. When bookmarking a link which happened to be of a certain event I’ll attend and adding a notes and tags to it, a ‘This link” tab caught my eye. I had to click it (DeeDee, don’t press the buuuuuutttooooooooooon!). It shows who else has visited the site, who else on Diigo that is, and what else they’ve bookmarked. So I’d say it’s a little easier to befriend those attending an event and set a meeting then let’s say…asking a question on LinkedIn and waiting for people to answer.
shared by eyal matsliah on 18 May 07 - Cached
Under the Radar - Conference - 0 views
shared by Adam Bohannon on 15 Mar 07 - Cached
The 2.0 phenomena isn't replacing the office - it's just making it more productive. Whether you call it Office 2.0 or Office 3.0, a new generation of productivity tools is reinvigorating the way we work, and more importantly, the way we work together.
But most important for me is the large volume of very interesting news that will not become "news." This is the kind of material that is more interesting than random pages but which lacks an appealing hook to place it on the front page of a magazine or even a news website. Often these items are timeless; they don't make the front page because they could be run at any time. But they are more valuable than odd curiosities. Because of the voting, tagging, bookmarking process enough people find the item worthwhile that they rise to notice.
I have encountered no other process in the world that is better at surfacing "news that stays news" and "news that will be news" better than these collaborative filtering sites.
Some of them provide a ranking of most popularly bookmark pages of the moment. I use this ranking function without bothering with the tagging part of sites.
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