Clay Shirky
( Archive | Home )

Liz Lawley
( Archive | Home )

Ross Mayfield
( Archive | Home )

Sébastien Paquet
( Archive | Home )

David Weinberger
( Archive | Home )

danah boyd
( Archive | Home )

Guest Authors
Recent Comments

pet rescue saga cheats level 42 on My book. Let me show you it.

Affenspiele on My book. Let me show you it.

Affenspiele on My book. Let me Amazon show you it.

Donte on My book. Let me show you it.

telecharger subway surfers on My book. Let me show you it.

Ask Fm Anonymous Finder on My book. Let me show you it.

Site Search
Monthly Archives
RSS 1.0
RSS 2.0
In the Pipeline: Don't miss Derek Lowe's excellent commentary on drug discovery and the pharma industry in general at In the Pipeline


« Blogging as activity, blogging as identity | Main | BuddyBuzz »

November 17, 2004

Monitor110: Collective wisdom for investors

Email This Entry

Posted by Clay Shirky

Monitor110 is taking the Technorati pattern and customizing it for investors. It’s for-fee and alpha, so its not easy to test-drive, but they claim near-real-time monitoring of 6M+ sources, which is half again as large as the Technorati universe; given their subscribing/scraping pattern, this means that the RSS universe has grown considerably larger than the weblog universe alone.

This falls in the latent social software category, but it’s interesting to see the ‘collective wisdom of the weblog world’ pattern of blogdex et al becoming moving from the general to the specific.

Comments (2) + TrackBacks (0) | Category: social software


1. Joe on November 19, 2004 9:34 AM writes...

I think I'll go get that. Good post, Thanks

Permalink to Comment

2. Nikole Jolie on November 30, 2004 1:47 PM writes...

Yeah, thanks for the great idea! :)

Permalink to Comment


TrackBack URL:

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Monitor110: Collective wisdom for investors:


Email this entry to:

Your email address:

Message (optional):

Spolsky on Blog Comments: Scale matters
"The internet's output is data, but its product is freedom"
Andrew Keen: Rescuing 'Luddite' from the Luddites
knowledge access as a public good
viewing American class divisions through Facebook and MySpace
Gorman, redux: The Siren Song of the Internet
Mis-understanding Fred Wilson's 'Age and Entrepreneurship' argument
The Future Belongs to Those Who Take The Present For Granted: A return to Fred Wilson's "age question"