Google Wave vs Twitter at conferences | FreshNetworks Blog. Image courtesy of Shutterstock Twitter has quickly become the must-have channel for conference back-chat.
Reading what other people tweet during a speech provides an extra dimension as you get a sense of what the audience is thinking. And just like passing notes in class, it’s also a lot more fun than simply sitting and listening. (and empowering – remember that Facebook interview from SXSW’08?) Twitter is also a great way to attend a conference without actually being there – just follow a conference hashtag (e.g. But watch out Twitter. At the recent Ecomm conference delegates were provided with Google Wave accounts. Here’s what happened: an audience member would create a Google Wave and others in the audience would edit the wave during the presentation. 1. 2. 3. For this conference the organisers created a Wave directory so that you could find what was said in each presentation.
It’s worth pointing out that Twitter is still an early-adopter phenomenon, and Google Wave even more so. Google Wave: A Complete Guide. Last updated: January 29th, 2010 Today has been dominated by news and excitement surrounding Google Wave, Google's new real-time communication platform that will launch to the public on September 30th.
In fact, there's been so much buzz that you might just not have enough time to read the thousands of articles being released on Google's biggest product launch in recent memory. To make sense of it all, we have compiled key information, definitions, and links related to the launch of Google Wave. This in-depth guide provides an overview of Google Wave, discusses the terminology associated with it, details information on Google Wave applications, (i.e. the Twitter Wave app Twave), and goes over ways to keep yourself informed. We know you're excited about Google Wave, so here's what we think you should know: What is Google Wave? Google Wave has a lot of innovative features, but here are just a few: Google Wave was the brainchild of a team based out of Sydney, Australia. Terminology Wave Gadgets.