For most people, it already has. Understand that you’re dealing with a service only costing $7.99 a month, and you get to stream shows through your internet connection directly to your TV via a Roku, Playstation 3, XBOX, Wii, or even just a basic Blu-Ray player.
I’m all about going past the norm when it comes to small business and entrepreneurship, especially when it involves technology. So this is going to be quite the edgy review! And one many might enjoy: it’s about the mega-giant of videos, YouTube.
It’s the natural progression of ideas and routines — first there was paper money, then there was credit cards, then there was PayPal, and now we have something called “NFC.”
This is crucial here, especially when you’re living in the world of call centers and auto attendants: lead conversion matters.
What? Another article about LinkedIn? Come on! This is like beating a dead horse. And we already know this horse isn’t really dead (more like a healthy thoroughbred).
You like science fiction? Star Wars. Star Trek. My Little Pony. He-Man, Masters of the Universe. It’s all fun and games and appeals to our sense of fantasy with some healthy dashes of speculative technology, stuff that can make us dream of how it could be in the future.
We love to make fun of that presenter with the clicker or laser pointer, waiting for the moment when he turns around so we can spitball him and laugh. Presentations always get a bad rep, especially when using that archaic dinosaur of a slide projector.
Synchronization. That’s honestly become the middle name (and first and last name, really) of truly good business practice. Everything needs to be synchronized, working harmoniously in a business. Like a well-oiled machine. But can you imagine that working with social media?
As in, Angie’s List — a premier contractor review site. Okay, so it’s not really like Craigslist, but it provides the same kind of service — looking for someone who can work for you — only with some handy extras.
Not all is peachy keen, though, with this snazzy site from one Angie Hicks, resident of Columbus, Ohio. There are some limits: