If you’re a follower of Dilbert, you’ve no doubt enjoyed this week’s series as Dilbert endevors to create a search engine.
Today, Dilbert meets Google’s Larry and Sergey.
While Google Desktop hasn’t officially launched yet, you can get a preview of the service via this login screen. (I was able to login, although others report not being able to. Let me know if you get in).
What can you expect from the service?
* Clip useful information.
You can add clippings of text, images and links from web pages to your Google Notebook without ever leaving your browser window.
* Organize your notes.
You can create multiple notebooks, divide them into sections, and drag-and-drop your notes to stay organized.
* Get access from anywhere.
You can access your Google Notebooks from any computer by using your Google Accounts login.
* Publish your notebook.
You can share your Google Notebook with the world by making it public.
This will be of interest to those in the Raleigh area.
French West Vaughan principle, Rick French, has decided to jump into blogging. Rick is not afraid to speak his mind and ruffle a few feathers, so it will be interesting to see what he has to share.
Welcome to the blogosphere Rick! When you get a chance, I’d recommend adding your bio to the blog, post a link to your RSS feed, link back to the FWV site and start commenting on other blogs to spread the word.
And if you’re really feeling daring, maybe square-off against your nemesis.
I’d like to think I played a small – pestering – part in convincing Avinash Kaushik to join the blogosphere. After first meeting him back at a Frost conference in Phoenix, I’ve begged Avinash to start blogging. The guy is very intelligent, understands “what” should be measured online, and has a great sense of humor too.
Just as soon as I hit “publish”, I’m adding Avinash to my blogroll – I encourage you to do the same; you can thank me later for the insight you’ll learn from him.
If you’ve ever been in a London cab, you’ll know that they’re not afraid to chat about any subject and often feel, given half a chance, they could do better than the Prime Minister.
So it’s ironic to see that the BBC accidently interviewed a London “cabbie” thinking he was Guy Kewny – an expert on Apple’s legal battle with the Beatles.
Watch for the cabbie’s reaction when he realizes he’s being introduced as someone he isn’t. Priceless!
UPDATE: According to The Consumerist, the “guy” interviewed, wasn’t a cabbie after all.
It turns out the interviewee is Guy Goma, a Business Studies graduate, from the Congo, who was in the reception area, not to pick up a fare but to interview for a high-level IT job with the beeb.
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