November 2005 Archives

Web 2.0 Bingo
A bingo board for Web 2.0 terms.
November 23, 2005 - 38 words,

Angel funding through AdSense
Kevin Burton has a clever new way to fund his startup.
November 19, 2005 - 100 words, 1 comment

Are Branded feed readers the answer?
Brand Autopsy compares RSS subscriptions to Starbucks and says publishers need to provide the cup. What if there was no cup?
November 17, 2005 - 388 words, 3 comments

Where do the RSS ad startups fit in?
Yahoo’s RSS advertising service could spell trouble for pure-play RSS advertising services unless they adapt their business model.
November 16, 2005 - 1158 words, 2 comments

How Yahoo's RSS Advertising works
Here’s look at how Yahoo’s RSS ads work and a comparison to the ad insertion techniques of some of the other players.
November 16, 2005 - 809 words, 1 comment

Yahoo launches RSS advertising service
Yahoo has entered the RSS advertising market.
November 16, 2005 - 131 words, 1 comment

Attending Riya launch
I’ll be attending the Riya alpha launch party at the "TechCrunch house" on Friday. If you’re there, grab me and say hi.
November 14, 2005 - 22 words

A better Mousetrap
AdSense is now displaying ads for "no harm" animal traps on my site.
November 8, 2005 - 63 words, 4 comments

The mouse and me
Not only is the mouse very destructive, but it’s evaded all attempts to capture or kill it so far.
November 7, 2005 - 695 words, 29 comments

Pitching Bloggers
Forget what you learned in your PR classes. Start acting like a human instead of a marketer, and the humans behind the blogs will respond.
November 2, 2005 - 914 words, 6 comments

Recently

Assumptions and project planning (Feb 18)
When your assumptions change, it's reasonable that your project plans and needs change as well. But too many managers are afraid to go back and re-work a plan that they've already agreed to.
Feature voting is harmful to your product (Feb 7)
There's a lot of problems with using feature voting to drive your product.
Encouraging 1:1s from other managers in your organization (Jan 4)
If you’re managing other managers, encourage them to hold their own 1:1s. It’s such an important tool for managing and leading that everyone needs to be holding them.
One on One Meetings - a collection of posts about 1:1s (Jan 2)
A collection of all my writing on 1:1s
Are 1:1s confidential? (Jan 2)
Is the discussion that occurs in a 1:1 confidential, even if no agreed in the meeting to keep it so?
Skip-level 1:1s are your hidden superpower (Jan 1)
Holding 1:1s with peers and with people far below you on the reporting chain will open your eyes up to what’s really going on in your business.
Do you need a 1:1 if you’re regularly communicating with your team? (Dec 28)
You’re simply not having deep meaningful conversation about the process of work in hallway conversations or in your chat apps.
What agenda items should a manager bring to a 1:1? (Dec 23)
At least 80% of a 1:1 agenda should be driven by your report, but if you also to use this time to work on things with them, then you’ll have better meetings.

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