I know there are a lot of people in this world that would decry a move like that as “too smart,” but I really like it a lot. thanks for sharing!
I’ve started to wonder if there aren’t ways to have more intentional fun, too.
this is exceedingly interesting — and not without parallel. reminds me of something I remember reading about the early days of the creative revolution in advertising. good luck with it!
agree: one of the most rewarding parts of working on different projects is the alacrity with which you acquire a surprisingly diverse tool kit.
I don’t know that I entirely agree with this, but I’m also not entirely certain that it’s an avoidable trap. One of the more important things I’ve discovered along the journey is that while it’s true that a goodly number of players can’t keep up, there’s a lot of support …
I’ve found that one of those useful things is switching your feed from “top stories” to “most recent.” different experience, far more illuminating.
“make clear what is “fact” (or reliably reported information) and what is the analyst’s opinion (which had to be persuasively supported with evidence).” is an important standard one thinks many would do well to aspire towards.
TV and radio actually have a ton of information on you. Billboards are frequently crosschecked and print, well, they’re getting there. 😉
figure I’ll consolidate comments here a little: yes it would. this is not a complete explanation, but if you think about the way in which google by virtue of having its tracking code on a number of web properties is able to tell when you load an additional page, you can …
happy to, I know it can be a little bit of a mystery to piece together from the outside.