Six Pixels of Separation - The Blog
June 11, 2011 5:40 PM

Six Links Worthy Of Your Attention #51

Is there one link, story, picture or thought that you saw online this week that you think somebody you know must see?

My friends: Alistair Croll (BitCurrent, Year One Labs, GigaOM, Human 2.0, the author of Complete Web Monitoring and Managing Bandwidth: Deploying QOS in Enterprise Networks), Hugh McGuire (The Book Oven, LibriVox, iambik, PressBooks, Media Hacks) and I decided that every week or so the three of us are going to share one link for one another (for a total of six links) that each individual feels the other person "must see".

Check out these six links that we're recommending to one another:

Now it's your turn: in the comment section below pick one thing that you saw this week that inspired you and share it.

By Mitch Joel

Comments Comments Feed
  • Posted by Al Pittampali
    Mitch Joel

    Thanks for these links, Mitch. I though Seth's post this week about the future of FREE content was one of his best ever. It really points to the inevitable direction this digital revolution is taking us. I think it's a must read.

  • Posted by Damian Holmes
    Mitch Joel

    I am inspired by your post so started my own 6 links

    The one that stood out for me this week was Seth's Blog "Getting funded is not the same as succeeding" actually states what a lot of us are thinking with the recent trend of tech IPO's and VC throwing money at ideas not businesses.

  • Posted by Clare

    I have followed this blog for years. Kal is a great artist uses the blog format well. Her art was ripped off recently and she has now taken up the cause. I like how she's done it here.
    She's not big business, but she shows how being true to yourself and your voice makes for good marketing.

  • Posted by Mohan Arun
    Mitch Joel

    Regarding the link#2 in the post:
    There is a term for that.
    The 'impostor syndrome' is where competent people find it impossible to believe in their own competence (illusory superiority), and it can be viewed as complementary to the Dunning–Kruger effect, in which incompetent people find it impossible to believe in their own incompetence.

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