Our friends and colleagues over at Wedia Buzz are at Web 2.0 in San Francisco. They’ve been posting as frequently as a fence-builder. What’s even cooler is that they work for a LoMediaCo that understands it’s worth the hours and benjamins to send out 4 of their brightest to a conference on the future of web technology. And instead of bringing home brochures, typing up notes, and preparing internal PPTs, they’re sharing their knowledge and thoughts in the blogosphere. Right on. Here at Wedia Up, sometimes we share our ideas on pizza boxes we get so excited (see photo)

You could go peruse their blog, but here are some of my fav recent posts from their Web 2.0 trip:

  1. Micromedia and Microblogging – people like bite-sized info that gives you a sense of things even when you’re not paying close and detailed attention.
  2. Fail Fast and Often – Hard to accept in a culture driven by success, but very necessary in a competitive environment that demands speed.
  3. Enterprise Mash-ups are coming – get ready.

Thanks for the great updates, Wedia Buzz. Keep it coming.

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Made my way through a couple hot Web 2.0 widgets today. I get the feeling that more and more of the web will be using someone else’s architecture to create and spread content everywhere.

Poll Daddy – Slick and easy interface. Integration across many platforms, but sadly not WordPress. Go take the poll I set up.

Sprout – Never seen a UI as rich and easy for a complicated project like making a flash widget. I integrated our blog, twitter, and a Poll Daddy Poll. Check it one time.

following CIL2008 by remote access...Image by circulating via Flickr

Hey wedia fans – I saw this post from a tweet and thought it looked interesting…not sure I agree, but interesting.  It’s from Advertising Age and it is called “It’s Web 3.0, and Someone Else’s Content Is King

If Web 1.0 was about old-media companies making half-hearted gestures at that online thing and Web 2.0 was a brisk reminder that, dot-com bust notwithstanding, the internet is a very real and open thing where walls and control don’t work well, then part of Web 3.0 will be about figuring out how to monetize that openness.

It seems a little simplistic to me – and as I said yesterday “Context is King“, but all in all…not a bad read.

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