When I choose someone new to follow, when I compose a new tweet, when I share and favorite an update, I seldom think about the why. My following sessions would probably seem haphazard to an outsider, and my favoriting technique comes and goes from one strategy to another.
Even so, the way I use Twitter is far less random than I thought. There is science and psychology behind the way we all tweet.
Researchers have discovered trends in the way that we perform every major action on Twitter—favoriting, updating, sharing, and following. And there's even an interesting bit of psychology behind what makes Twitter so attractive in the first place. Here's a look at the psychology of Twitter: what makes us follow, favorite, share and keep coming back for more....
On June 20, Colorado’s Cache La Poudre River—a National Heritage Area, and home to Colorado’s only naturally self-sustaining wild trout population—was contaminated by more than 7,500 gallons of crude oil, hazardous liquid waste, produced water and other fracking industry chemicals
Scientists at the University of Minnesota (UMN) used snowflakes from a winter snowstorm to study the airflow patterns around large wind turbines. This measurement technique could prove valuable to improving wind energy efficiency. http://bit.ly/1pEvHKr
VideoLast night, I was at the Prudential Center in Newark NJ for the last show of the first leg of Bruce Springsteen’s Wrecking Ball Tour. I’ve been to dozens of Springsteen shows over the years, stretching back to The River tour, and I’m shocked...
When Peter Drucker died in 2005, billionaire Eli Broad was among those who lavished praise on him, noting that the legendary management writer’s insights “seemed rather simple but, in fact, were very profound.”
Today, the same thing might well be said of Broad, the founder of two Fortune 500 companies, an internationally renowned art collector and museum patron, and a celebrated philanthropist and civic leader.
In his new book, The Art of Being Unreasonable, Broad shares his own principles for success—nearly all of which are positively Drucker-like. Scores of leadership, management and life lessons are sprinkled throughout the book. Here are five that I found especially powerful:
According to the environmental scientists and engineers at the University of Waterloo and Geofirma Engineering, a Canadian consulting company, greenhouse gas emissions are of greater environmental concern than hydraulic fracturing. http://bit.ly/1nQfob6
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