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Aaron Fulkerson
Here's all my bio info: http://bitly.roebot
Here's all my bio info: http://bitly.roebot

Aaron's posts

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Aaron Fulkerson hung out with 4 people.Lee Gray, Alex Komoroske, Renzo Zambrano, and Richard Yanni, BS, MA

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"For the nine months ended Sept. 30, Jive reported revenue of $54.8 million, up from $46.3 million in all of 2010. The company, which was founded in 2001, has not yet made a profit. It also lost $38.1 million during the first nine months of 2011, as compared with a loss of $27.6 million for 2010.


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I suppose if I had one of these, this kind of activity isn't the kind of thing I'd engage in. Which is why I appreciate someone else doing it instead.

/via +Andrew Wilkinson #bmwm1

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The origins of punctuation marks we use in everyday life:

Question Mark ?
Origin: When early scholars wrote in Latin, they would place the word questio – meaning “question” – at the end of a sentence to indicate a query. To conserve valuable space, writing it was soon shortened to qo, which caused another problem – readers might mistake it for the ending of a word. So they squashed the letters into a symbol: a lowercased q on top of an o. Over time the o shrank to a dot and the q to a squiggle, giving us our current question mark.

Exclamation Point !
Origin: Like the question mark, the exclamation point was invented by stacking letters. The mark comes from the Latin word io, meaning “exclamation of joy.” Written vertically, with the i above the o, it forms the exclamation point we use today.

Equal Sign =
Origin: Invented by Welsh mathematician Robert Recorde in 1557, with this rationale: “I will settle as I doe often in woorke use, a paire of paralleles, or Gmowe [i.e., twin] lines of one length, thus : , bicause noe 2 thynges, can be more equalle.” His equal signs were about five times as long as the current ones, and it took more than a century for his sign to be accepted over its rival: a strange curly symbol invented by Descartes.

Ampersand &
Origin: This symbol is stylized et, Latin for “and.” Although it was invented by the Roman scribe Marcus Tullius Tiro in the first century B.C., it didn’t get its strange name until centuries later. In the early 1800s, schoolchildren learned this symbol as the 27th letter of the alphabet: X, Y, Z, &. But the symbol had no name. So, they ended their ABCs with “and, per se, and” meaning “&, which means ‘and.’” This phrase was slurred into one garbled word that eventually caught on with everyone: ampersand.

Octothorp #
Origin: The odd name for this ancient sign for numbering derives from thorpe, the Old Norse word for a village or farm that is often seen in British placenames. The symbol was originally used in mapmaking, representing a village surrounded by eight fields, so it was named the octothorp.

This comes from a book named "Uncle John's Supremely Satisfying Bathroom Reader"

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So cool, and of course this came out of the MIT Media Lab. Can't wait to see what people do with this - Twine : Listen to your world, talk to the Internet.

I would use Google+ daily if it weren't so broken wrt login. E.g.- Google Apps (work Gmail) vs. Personal Gmail.

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Shouldn't I have a G+ Share button in Chrome like I do with my button for sharing on Twitter?
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