@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.

Per saperne di più potete guardare qua

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In questo periodo sta lavorando su:
#Selfie - #BigData - #SocialFunnel - #SocialMediaPolicy - #LeadGeneration - #ExecutiveBranding - #Mobile - #App
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Posts tagged "lettura"

La carta avrà sempre un gran futuro.

I will judge you by the books you read. (via)

Publishing is not evolving. Publishing is going away. Because the word “publishing” means a cadre of professionals who are taking on the incredible difficulty and complexity and expense of making something public. That’s not a job anymore. That’s a button. There’s a button that says “publish,” and when you press it, it’s done.

E se la privacy non fosse una scelta ma una conseguenza dovuta dagli strumenti?

Un pezzo da leggere e su cui riflettere: How We Will Read: Clay Shirky

(sì, l’ho già postato, ma son due volte che lo rileggo e mi sembra sempre illuminante)

Molto interessante. Come al solito Shirky sa essere lucido e illuminante.


This post is part of “How We Will Read,” an interview series exploring the future of books from the perspectives of publishers, writers, and intellectuals. Read our kickoff post with Steven Johnson here. And check out our new homepage, a captivating new way to explore Findings.

This week, we were extremely honored to speak to Internet intellectual Clay Shirky, writer, teacher, and consultant on the social and economic effects of Internet technologies. Clay is a professor at the renowned Interactive Telecommunications Program at NYU and author of two books, most recently Cognitive Surplus: Creativity and Generosity in a Connected Age.

Clay is one of the foremost minds studying the evolution of Internet culture. He is also a dedicated writer and reader, and it was natural that we would ask him to contribute to our series to hear what he could teach us about social reading. Clay is both brilliant and witty, able to weave in quotes from Robert Frost in one breath and drop a “ZOMG” in the next. So sit down and take notes: Professor Shirky’s about to speak.

How is publishing changing?

Publishing is not evolving. Publishing is going away. Because the word “publishing” means a cadre of professionals who are taking on the incredible difficulty and complexity and expense of making something public. That’s not a job anymore. That’s a button. There’s a button that says “publish,” and when you press it, it’s done.

In ye olden times of 1997, it was difficult and expensive to make things public, and it was easy and cheap to keep things private. Privacy was the default setting. We had a class of people called publishers because it took special professional skill to make words and images visible to the public. Now it doesn’t take professional skills. It doesn’t take any skills. It takes a Wordpress install.

The question isn’t what happens to publishing — the entire category has been evacuated. The question is, what are the parent professions needed around writing? Publishing isn’t one of them. Editing, we need, desperately. Fact-checking, we need. For some kinds of long-form texts, we need designers. Will we have a movie-studio kind of setup, where you have one class of cinematographers over here and another class of art directors over there, and you hire them and put them together for different projects, or is all of that stuff going to be bundled under one roof? We don’t know yet. But the publishing apparatus is gone. Even if people want a physical artifact — pipe the PDF to a printing machine. We’ve already seen it happen with newspapers and the printer. It is now, or soon, when more people will print the New York Times holding down the “print” button than buy a physical copy.

The original promise of the e-book was not a promise to the reader, it was a promise to the publisher: “We will design something that appears on a screen, but it will be as inconvenient as if it were a physical object.” This is the promise of the portable document format, where data goes to die, as well.

Institutions will try to preserve the problem for which they are the solution. Now publishers are in the business not of overcoming scarcity but of manufacturing demand. And that means that almost all innovation in creation, consumption, distribution and use of text is coming from outside the traditional publishing industry.

What is the future of reading? How can we make it more social?

One of the things that bugs me about the Kindle Fire is that for all that I didn’t like the original Kindle, one of its greatest features was that you couldn’t get your email on it. There was an old saying in the 1980s and 1990s that all applications expand to the point at which they can read email. An old geek text editor, eMacs, had added a capability to read email inside your text editor. Another sign of the end times, as if more were needed. In a way, this is happening with hardware. Everything that goes into your pocket expands until it can read email.

But a book is a “momentary stay against confusion.” This is something quoted approvingly by Nick Carr, the great scholar of digital confusion. The reading experience is so much more valuable now than it was ten years ago because it’s rarer. I remember, as a child, being bored. I grew up in a particularly boring place and so I was bored pretty frequently. But when the Internet came along it was like, “That’s it for being bored! Thank God! You’re awake at four in the morning? So are thousands of other people!”

Read More

Ashley Queyrel-Jordan, 11, helps to launch a new set of stamps celebrating the author’s work at the Roald Dahl Museum and Story Centre in Buckinghamshire (via Roald Dahl stamps – in pictures | Books | guardian.co.uk)

E fate conoscere Dahl ai vostri bambini, che è un un autore bellissimo per innamorarsi della lettura