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‹ Curseriver • They oughta know ›
November 4, 2008 in Blogroll | 4 comments
… is getting tiresome.
Tags: failbird, twitter
SueMarks on November 4, 2008 at 6:31 am
It has been like that over a week. How about a THWAAAACCKKK on the side of the head of twitter
Mike Warot on November 4, 2008 at 8:27 am
It’s bad engineering done by kids with no experience trying to cram 2 new features into code that already consumes 511 of the available 512 bytes of code in a 68HC11. Or at least that’s what this crotchety old programmer thinks.
The last time I did the math, twitter had an aggregate flow rate somewhere around 60k / second. Let’s presume growth, and say it’s now 100k/second. I’ve got a stack of old PCs in my office, and I’d be willing to bet cold hard cash that I could take 10 of them, and make them into a cluster capable of handling the full tweet load.
Twitter is the Chicago Cubs of networking services. It’ll be better, just wait until next year! 8)
Mike Warot on November 4, 2008 at 8:29 am
By the way.. this is what Cold Hard Cash really looks like:
Not some namby-pampy soon to be hyperinflated greenback.
Flodner on August 6, 2010 at 4:00 am
One more reason to make the analogy between Twitter and Zwitter.
Have you seen this video? http://flodner.com/twitter-zwitter/
Well, it sad that there is not such thing for Twitter as
photo recovery mac tool for Macintosh
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@anildash @gapingvoid Yep, we kinda got stampeded on that one.
About 3 hours ago from Doc Searls's Twitter via Twitter for Websites
@gapingvoid @GabrielleNYC We did? What kind of bubbles? (Late here... brain not the best.)
The new face of New Jersey: bit.ly/1vYOrrF pic.twitter.com/PMMLb9u77x
About 4 hours ago from Doc Searls's Twitter via Twitter Web Client
@jeffjarvis @JPBarlow Thought: publisher and advertiser appetite for "content" is what sphinctered the paid #journalism market to near-zip.
Yesterday from Doc Searls's Twitter via Twitter Web Client
@jeffjarvis And @JPBarlow once said, long ago, "I didn't start hearing about content until the container business felt threatened."
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