ReadPhoenix: Top Blog Posts of the Week #4-5
Busy, busy, busy. I was unable to find the time last Friday AND last weekend to review and write-up the best Phoenix blog posts of the week. The good news is that I included last week’s best in this post, under “Week #4.”
I have received very good feedback regarding what I am doing here. Thanks to everyone who has let me know they read and value these posts. Positive feedback is one of the best motivators.
Blog: Valley PR Blog
Author: Angelo Fernando
Post Title: Never too late to learn: lessons from a pizza driver
This is a story about a real estate agent who moved from Washington to Arizona and got a job as a pizza delivery driver to familiarize himself with the Phoenix metro area quickly.
Read on for more of the story.
Some of the people I have met recently are involved in the Press Release business. After conversations with them, I have put thought into the future of the Press Release. The excerpt Dan highlighted is true for memos, web sites, and even press releases. From the book, Maverick: “The longer the message, the greater the chance of misinterpretation.”
Read on to see the full excerpt and Dan’s commentary.
Jim posted a link to a great article on Think Vitamin. He reflected on the article’s overview of best practice CSS commenting. I read the entire article and thought there were quite a few other excellent points.
Read on to see Jim’s commentary and a link to the original article.
Real Networks recently shut down a 3rd party web service called Yottamusic, which provided an enhanced interface and social networking features on top of the Rhapsody music service.
Aaron took the time to examine key traits in our current Presidential candidates and compare them to social web sites.
Read on to see what Web 2.0 application your favorite candidate resembles.
This is not just a redesign. In this blog post, he outlines some of the specific features embedded into the site.
He put in a considerable amount of work to utilize many features that have not even been adopted yet by all major browsers. What’s great about it is that he made sure that it degrades gracefully, rewarding users with modern browsers without having negative effects on those that don’t.
Read on to see the changes Jim made to his blog.