Heard of ‘em, now I’m checking one out, and this blog is part of the requirements.
All of these resources are available to serve you in completing a research project of your choosing. In Wesleyan’s on-campus version of Passion Driven Statistics, students describe their weekly…
My new Tumblr.
It will either last, um, six weeks (I think that’s how long the course is…?), or less, depending on how far into the deep end I’ve actually jumped.
Because I clearly think through all of my actions before doing something.
If you want to really understand an industry—and track all the thinking in that industry—you’re going to need RSS and a good RSS reader.
Totally agree. Jim’s breakdown of Twitter vs. RSS is on point, and really should go without saying.
Book publishers love their full-size image emails, despite every source of best practices advising against it. This latest example was sent via MailChimp, which explicitly says don’t do it in their own Email Marketing Field Guide:
Sending nothing but a big, gigantic graphic as the HTML email. Sigh, that’s what spammers do. And since most email programs block images by default, what do you think your recipients see when (if) they open your email? Many spam filters will block your email if you don’t have a healthy balance of images and text.
I purposefully block images by default on all marketing emails so I can use them as examples whenever we get pushback, often to no avail.
“We’ve always sent them like this.”