@Tommaso | .Questo non è un Blog.

Tommaso Sorchiotti è Creative Digital Strategist o, se volete, Social Media Activist, che di per se non significa niente ma funziona sempre in riunione con i clienti.
Il ragazzo è sveglio, si applica e studia - come dicevano i suoi insegnanti a scuola - e si occupa di Digital, Branding e Social Media.
Profeta del Microblogging, del Personal Branding e del Geolocal in Italia e a detta di molti *primo tumblero italiano*, cerca di diffondere la Cultura della Rete come docente, autore, relatore, consulente.
Tommaso ha l'ambizione di arrivare prima degli altri sui Nuovi Trend di Internet e spesso, non si sa come, ci riesce.
E' connesso ad Internet per soli tre quarti della sua giornata. Cosa faccia nel resto del tempo non si sa.
Adora la cucina etnica, i cani, far sorridere le persone e sorridere quando è solo, la tecnologia hackerabile, le passeggiate nel bosco e le ciaspolate di notte, le serie tv americane, gli sport estremi che poi tanto estremi non sono, lo snowboard, il surf, il kitesurf e le tavole del genere, le sfide, le persone presuntuose e ambiziose.
Non sopporta i gattini ed Hello Kitty in particolare, le attese e le file (non più: ho trovato il trucco!), i suoni gutturali, il disordine, i superficiali e gli ipocriti, quelli che gli dicono come fare le cose, le bionde svampite e chi scrive male il suo nome.

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Posts tagged "friendship"

Mike Arauz ha condiviso un post molto interessante sull’amicizia online:

"What is a friend?" This question is constantly echoing across the internet. But, digital relationships (just like non-digtal ones) are not absolute. They are fluid. And online friendship is better described along a spectrum defined by the actions people take and how we feel about them. The more useful question for individuals and brands who are interested in cultivating online friendships is How do I move my friends from acquaintanceship to “best friendliness”?

Nel dettaglio:

Passive Interest
This is the easiest level of engagement. It asks the least of your friends, and achieves the least commitment from us. But, it’s the crucial starting point. I follow my curiosity to you, I’m interested in what I find, and I choose to pay attention. e.g. repeat visits, blog readers, fans, followers, etc.

Active Interest
This is when I care enough to let you know that I care (in a nice way, not in a stalker way ;). It’s a small step, but a big opportunity for you to identify key members of your audience who are candidates to move along the spectrum. We don’t yet expect a response, we’re just letting you know that we’re listening. e.g. people who leave comments on your blog, wall comments, @replies on Twitter, etc.

At this point the audience member starts to become a fan. You and your work become part of my identity as I use it to talk to my own friends about what interests me (remember that we share content for social reasons). I also have made myself more valuable, because I am now partly responsible for the spread of your ideas. e.g. social bookmarking, retweeting links, posting links and content to my own sites and profiles, etc.

Public Dialogue
This is the first phase that requires action on your part. I have either demonstrated an Active Interest or have Shared your work with my own friends. You foster a relationship by responding to my interest in a public forum. By doing so, you make the rest of your friends aware of my existence, and welcome me to the group. e.g. public @replies, referrals in a blog post, and references posted to our various sites and profiles, etc.

Private Dialogue
At this step, we begin to transform mutual interest into mutual trust. We are willing to share thoughts, ideas, experiences with each other directly. We trust each other with direct access, which has increasing value in an increasingly always-on world. e.g. exchanging email, TXT messages, IM, and direct messages on Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, Flickr, etc.

At first glance, Advocacy looks a lot like Sharing. But, the crucial difference is that Advocacy means that I am making an explicit recommendation of you to my friends. It’s too easy now to simply share, all it takes is one click on your bookmark tool bar. Choosing to actually say, “This is important. It’s worth my friends’ time. And I’m willing to risk my own reputation to convince my friends to check it out.” e.g. same tools as Sharing, but different language; usually entails recommending the person or brand, and not just a specific piece of content

The brass ring of online friendship. This is the most difficult achievement to recognize or quantify. But it’s the most important because it represents the willingness of your friends to take action on your behalf. In the words of former Supreme Court Justice Potter Stewart, “I know it when I see it." e.g. Your wins are my wins.