Thaum kuv hais lus rau cov neeg txog blog, ntau tus lawv nug kuv tias blog yog nyob ntawm no.
Nug ib tug neeg yog tias blogging yuav nyob ntawm no tas mus li zoo li nug cov hais mav uas tau luam tawm lawv cov ntawv xov xwm nrog Gutenberg nias tib yam. Cia li zoo li cov xovxwm pub dawb, blogging yuav hloov pauv nrog thev naus laus zis, bloggers nrog cov loj hauv qab yuav yuav tawm, thiab blogs yuav dhau los ua ke thiab sib txuas nrog lwm cov kev sib txuas lus nruab nrab.
Blog Blog tau nrawm dhau los lub medium and strategy for corporations, but it won't take long before it's swollen ego shrinks back to ‘just another communication method' that's up there with signage, location, email, web sites, and social media interaction.
Talented bloggers will be depended upon to help companies move the needle. The next few years will be great for bloggers, who will continue to be swept up by larger organizations either on a consulting or full-time basis. That's good to hear, isn't it? It means this whole thing has been worth it – honesty and transparency tau coj koj txoj kev vam meej.
Ntawm daim ntawv ntawd, nrog koj zoo siab rau Loren Feldman, muaj kev vam meej blogger uas yuav tau ua qee qhov kev sau ntawv thiab yeeb yaj duab rau c | net.
Side note: While I cringe at Loren's raspy, cussing, in-your-face, East Coast rants… or uncomfortably watch him vlogging in bed – I'm in awe of both his transparency and his success. He shows that you can be honest, be yourself, be opinionated, and still be successful.
Where's Blogging Going?
There will be something new to blogging in the future, just as with newspapers… but it won't take a hundred and fifty years. My vision of a blogger of the future may involve a speech-to-text voice recognition that's passed through a grammatical filter, with smart algorithms that organize the content, and auto-generated interactive ‘views' into related subject matter available over the web.
Corporate Blogging in the future will probably fall back into the Marketing, even though we're fighting like hell to keep it out of there today. The reason we fight it now is because Marketing awards are usually given for perfection, beauty and finesse – not results, reality and transparency. Bloggers and blogging don't fit into the seasoned Marketing Executive's cubicle farm.
Thaum cov tuam txhab paub lawv txoj kev vam meej yog los ntawm kev sib txuas lus zoo thiab txhawb kev sib raug zoo nrog lawv cov neeg siv khoom thiab kev cia siab, Lub khw kev lag luam yuav pib txaus siab rau qee tus neeg muaj lub pob kom txais ntawm lub blog thiab qhia nws zoo li nws yog. Thaum lawv ua, kev lag luam yuav hloov pauv thiab cov tuam txhab yuav zoo dua rau nws.
When it's a mainstream factor in corporations, it's going to change life for the independent blogger like me. Companies will seek out those with a following, who can write well, and pull them into their bag of goodies. If I were running HP, Dell, IBM or Cisco, I'd be padding my web presence with bloggers today – before they're all gone tomorrow.
When everyone is blogging, we'll either get promoted to someone else's spotlight or fade into obscurity. Don't get comfortable, we won't be here for long.