WhetstoneTVisio: Cooperative Distribution

Do You have any Idea how Cooperative Distribution can Create New Revenue Streams for You? Whetstone blurts out all the Trade Secrets of TVisio Proprietary Distance Learning Sales Conversion Testing and Technology Trends in Alternative Business Education

Tuesday, January 18, 2005


Distance Leaning Online and Peer to Peer (P2P) Technology

Robin Good - http://www.masternewmedia.org/sharewood_tidings.htm

Marco Montemagno, an Italian new media communication expert, entrepreneur and blogger, who has worked and collaborated with some of the most established media corporations including Italy's RAI and Murdoch's Sky TV network, has just published online a notable P2P manifesto, in which he shares his uncensored view of what the majors (established media) should expect from P2P and its unstoppable growth. Montemagno central tenet is that P2P is unstoppable, good, useful, effective and a major disruptive technology able to breach into the oligarchy of established media business. marco_Montemagno_skytg24_350o.jpg Marco Montemagno on-air on Sky TG24
Quantity and quality of P2P technologies are inversely proportional to the numbers of lawsuits issued to stop P2P
In Marco Montemagno's view P2P is such a major disruptive and powerfully positive technology that it needs to be taken into serious consideration now. (1/17/2005 10:12:03 PM)

Thursday, January 13, 2005

Break the "Broke" Cycle: Turn Your Debt Into Wealth

Americans Leery of Economy, Personal Finances in 2005;
Financial Survey Finds Dramatic Reversal in Expectations from Prior Year
Uncertainty is all the more reason to Pre-Plan Tax Year

“Many (Americans) are feeling financially squeezed and uncertain about the future."
-- Mark Simenstad, Thrivent Financial's Economic Strategist

Americans' expectations for the U.S. economy in 2005, as well as for their personal financial well-being, are down sharply from a year ago, according to a Thrivent Financial national survey*. More Americans expect the U.S. economy in 2005 to grow worse rather than better (37 percent versus 33 percent), a dramatic reversal from a year earlier when twice as many believed the 2004 economy would grow better rather than worse (47 percent versus 23 percent).

This overall pessimism is also found in Americans' attitudes about their own family income and financial situation. Taking into account their income, savings and investments against financial obligations, some 44 percent say their families will not be financially better off in 2005 than in 2004 (up from 38 percent a year earlier). Those expecting a better family economic situation dropped from 57 percent to 47 percent. This is the lowest level ever recorded since 1997 in Thrivent Financial surveys.

In addition, the number of people expecting their income to decrease in the coming year doubled from a year earlier. Twenty percent expect their total family income to decrease (up from 10 percent a year ago), while only 38 percent expect it to increase (down sharply from the 51 percent recorded last year). Again, this is the lowest level ever recorded in Thrivent Financial surveys.

Those most apt to feel their 2005 financial well-being will diminish include:

· Those separated, divorced or widowed (56 percent),
· Those who never attend religious services (53 percent),
· Pre-retirees age 50-64 (49 percent),
· Those with income of less than $35,000 (49 percent),
· Women (47 percent) and
· Northeasterners (47 percent).

That is the bad news, but here is the good news! Planning can help reverse this pessimism. "While many factors influence our economic futures, we know that those who plan and set financial goals are usually more confident," says Simenstad. "Careful planning can help all Americans make the most of their finances and protect themselves against changing financial circumstances."

EverydayWealth is here to help you turn your financial life around, with tools to help you make the most of your credit and turn your debt into wealth. Take control of your future today!
Click either of these links.

Wednesday, January 12, 2005

Google Adword TrendVisionary RSS Affiliate Income Autopublisher:

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from the creator of http://www.tvisio.com
and http://www.whetstone.tv
Stay tuned to this blog for the latest trend updates for StudyAbroad
Education Distance Learning Online.

Tuesday, January 11, 2005

Monster PreLaunch

Dear TradeVisionary,

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Testimonial: "I have had a close working relationship with Mr. X for over 10 years... He is not just a success; he is a phenomenon... He is one of the most intelligent and insightful people I've ever had the pleasure of knowing..."
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Mr. X is joining forces with some of the biggest online marketers to build what is likely to soon become the largest home-based business opportunity the Internet has ever seen!



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Wednesday, January 05, 2005

Really Simple SiteSell Syndication

Make Your Knowledge Sell!

Ken Evoy has simplified utilizing complete RSS FEED technologies in Site Build It
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Tuesday, January 04, 2005

TVisio Study Abroad Education Distance Online


When Rupert Murdoch (News Corp) married an
Oriental beauty, I said "Whoa Nelly, get ready to Study Abroad (no pun intended).

Seriously, as China opens its doors to capitalism the question arises, "Just How Global is the Internet, Really?"
Education Distance Online debates the issue of internationalized domain names (IDN) implementation.

TVisionary endorses the ability of the Internet to handle non-Roman characters, such as words in Chinese or Hindi for the purpose of Study Abroad
Education Distance Online.

The Internet is built on ASCII (American Standard Code of Information Interchange) characters. This means that only ASCII characters can be keyed in to the browser's address bar, and these are in turn converted into numerical IP addresses denoting the millions of destinations on the World Wide Web.

This works fine in the English world but, for non-English speakers, they have the task of rote-learning numerical IP addresses, or the English spellings of a gazillion Web sites they want to see.

Multilingual content has swelled in cyberspace in the past decade, the method of Web-address input still revolves mainly around English.

Is it easier to teach English to the growing number of non-English speaking Internet population around the world, or do we tweak the current Domain Name System (DNS) to accommodate the language nuances of these users?

The long road to multilingualism
has been under way since the mid-1990s, but the journey has been slower than a well digger's butt in Idaho on a Christmas morning.

Tan Tin Wee, a professor with the National University of Singapore who spearheaded the launch of Pacific Internet, an ISP, designed one of the world's first multilingual domain name systems in 1996.

Five years later, Internet governing body ICANN (Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers) formed an IDN Committee to examine the technicalities of multilingual domain name adoption. Despite initial patent squabbles, a set of standards was finally published in March 2003.

Years after its initial conceptualization, IDNs can now be registered with domain name registries like VeriSign and I-dns.net.

I-dns.net is promoting a format that allows the entire address string to be in native characters, a method that appears to meet the need for multilingualism more fully.

Both registries pledge compliance with IETF standards and have claimed early successes with their new IDN offerings, with strong uptake in Asian markets like China, Japan and South Korea. The two companies also require users to install plug-ins before they can key in native characters in the address bar.

The online population is expected to reach 1 billion next year; speeding up the implementation of IDNs could help fuel the next chapter of the Internet's growth and open up immense opportunities for areas like e-government and e-commerce. Research already indicates slowing Internet user growth in developed countries, but in contrast, the pool is set to expand in developing countries for at least 10 years to come.

Tech monsters like Microsoft are ramping up language-localization efforts to grow their customer bases beyond developed nations. Microsoft launched a low-cost flavor of Windows XP called Starter Edition for five developing countries, and its efforts to get more users online could be further helped by incorporating an IDN-compatible plug-in in its Internet Explorer browser. Chip makers Intel and Advanced Micro Devices are considering low-cost computer blueprints for developing nations.

While foreign IT vendors are going local, top-level support for implementation and education on IDNs, however, seems lacking, as efforts have been sporadic to date.

China has reportedly put its full weight behind Chinese domain names. With the mainland's economic and political clout, it will be of little surprise that authorities and companies in other parts of the world could soon join in to make the global Internet more multilingual.

Whatsa tech bubble? Who cares...get ready
to study abroad!