riverrun research | beta

from swerve of shore to bend of bay

links for 2010-06-05

  • Customer feedback is very important. Whether they have an idea, or somethings wrong its always a good thing to know what your readers think and how they feel. Below i have listed the most popular feedback services on the web. All of them offer great cons and features. They are different, but have the same thought in mind which is feedback. Look around and find the one that covers your needs. Some are priced and not free. Although that is a downside, you have to keep in mind you get what your paying for.
  • Are you looking for a great way to organize meetups & events through Twitter? Need a great tool for connecting with people after the event?

    Allow me to introduce Twtvite & Twtbizcard

  • There is a season for all things, and this holds true in the world of web design too. Naturally with the technologies and languages evolving at the rate that they tend to, not to mention the evolution of our own personal skillsets, we find new design doors opening up before us all the time. Given that this is the way of things the time will undoubtedly come, delivered by one of the aforementioned evolutionary paths or be it even some other reason altogether, that we will decide it is time to redesign our website.
  • "The RSA has a new strapline: "21st century enlightenment". This acknowledges our origins in the coffeehouses of 18th century London and the pioneering spirit of our founders, who were convinced of humanity's capacity for principled progress.

    The RSA's challenge now is to revive and reimagine the sprit of the enlightenment for our 21st century context. But can we even agree on the core values of the original enlightenment?

    There may be general consensus around ideas such as reason, progress, and liberty, which many would agree have shaped the world we live in today – and indeed our very sense of what it means to be human. But the very phrase "enlightenment values" still has the potential to open up a firestorm of political and social debate. "

  • Bernard Avishai splits his time between Jerusalem and Wilmot, New Hampshire. He is adjunct professor of business at Hebrew University. He's taught at Duke, MIT, and was director of the Zell Entrepreneurship Program at the Interdisciplinary Center, Herzliya. From 1998 to 2001 he was International Director of Intellectual Capital at KPMG LLP. Before this he headed product development at Monitor Group, with which he is still associated. From 1986 to 1991 he was technology editor of Harvard Business Review.

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