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The Link between Content and Semantic Search Content, on the Web, is the data we use to achieve a number...

The Link between Content and Semantic Search Content, on the Web, is the data we use to achieve a number...

370 days later, this insightful post by David Amerland is much more clear that it was 1 ye...

The Link between Content and Semantic Search Content, on the Web, is the data we use to achieve a number...

The Link between Content and Semantic Search Content, on the Web, is the data we use to achieve a number...

370 days later, this insightful post by David Amerland is much more clear that it was 1 ye...

Thanks +David Amerland for bringing this to my attention! http://act.freepress.net/sign/internet_fcc_break/

Thanks +David Amerland for bringing this to my attention! http://act.freepress.net/sign/internet_fcc_break/

Thanks David Amerland for bringing this to my attention!

Google+

Google+

Thanks David Amerland for bringing this to my attention!

Izea's New Exchange Puts Social Media Reach Up for Auction

Izea's New Exchange Puts Social Media Reach Up for Auction

RT David Kamerer: Real-time social exchange for ads delivered through social networks. …...

Google Semantic Search With David Amerland

Google Semantic Search With David Amerland

Google Semantic Search With David Amerland - YouTube

Semantic Search Strategies that Work No shortcuts, no link building, no keyword stuffing. Semantic search seems to be full of things you can't do, rather than things you can. Well here are five things you should do. Take the jump for the full story: http://goo.gl/SuJvdT

Semantic Search Strategies that Work No shortcuts, no link building, no keyword stuffing. Semantic search seems to be full of things you can't do, rather than things you can. Well here are five things you should do. Take the jump for the full story: http://goo.gl/SuJvdT

Another excellent observation and point of view +David Amerland I like this part ...

Semantic Search Strategies that Work

Semantic Search Strategies that Work

Another Excellent points of view +David Amerland I like this part...

Cognitive Resonance and the Rich-Data Age Knowledge is nothing if we cannot put it to some use. Intelligence, therefore, is the ability to leverage what we know, as opposed to simply knowing something. These two thoughts are closely related, their impact pertinent to the here and now. We live in an age where context and relevance is everything. We are data. Encoded DNA, embedded in a constant flow of bioelectric signals that coalesce to make up: us. And as data we now are beginning to piece together a brand new universe and rediscover our place in it. The picture that's emerging as we look at us in this way is fascinating. We know, for instance, that the very same centers of the brain that signal pain when we are physically hurt, are activated when we experience emotional trauma: a break up, a verbal argument, sleeplessness and work-related stress. We suffer, the same way, though the expression of that pain is frequently different, moderated by cultural factors and personal inhibitions. We know, now, that isolation hurts us more than helps us. That united we can understand more, see further, learn faster. We know that our differences are superficial while our similarities run deep. And we are finding new connections. Correlations with the world around us that need us to rethink things through. A post shared by +Kevin von Duuglas-Ittu (http://goo.gl/di7lzF) in the NYT shows an original study of MRI brain scans of dogs' brains that reveals that emotionally they're no different to us. But intuitively we knew that anyway, right? Love, hate, like, dislike, are emotions regardless the species. Like hunger and satiation, the mechanism that governs them is the same. The reason we need a study like this to make us rethink everything again is that proof, makes for a compelling case that is not based on

Cognitive Resonance and the Rich-Data Age Knowledge is nothing if we cannot put it to some use. Intelligence, therefore, is the ability to leverage what we know, as opposed to simply knowing something. These two thoughts are closely related, their impact pertinent to the here and now. We live in an age where context and relevance is everything. We are data. Encoded DNA, embedded in a constant flow of bioelectric signals that coalesce to make up: us. And as data we now are beginning to piece together a brand new universe and rediscover our place in it. The picture that's emerging as we look at us in this way is fascinating. We know, for instance, that the very same centers of the brain that signal pain when we are physically hurt, are activated when we experience emotional trauma: a break up, a verbal argument, sleeplessness and work-related stress. We suffer, the same way, though the expression of that pain is frequently different, moderated by cultural factors and personal inhibitions. We know, now, that isolation hurts us more than helps us. That united we can understand more, see further, learn faster. We know that our differences are superficial while our similarities run deep. And we are finding new connections. Correlations with the world around us that need us to rethink things through. A post shared by +Kevin von Duuglas-Ittu (http://goo.gl/di7lzF) in the NYT shows an original study of MRI brain scans of dogs' brains that reveals that emotionally they're no different to us. But intuitively we knew that anyway, right? Love, hate, like, dislike, are emotions regardless the species. Like hunger and satiation, the mechanism that governs them is the same. The reason we need a study like this to make us rethink everything again is that proof, makes for a compelling case that is not based on "fluffy, white feelings". Why is this pertinent to digital? (And it is). Because the same attributes we value in the offline world: friendship, trust, understanding, authority and knowledge, have hard-data correlates in the digital realm with their counterparts in the offline world. The channel pathways might sometimes be different. The way they are achieved may not necessarily be the same but in our "everything is a signal" world where semantics emerge out of the correlations and analysis, we are learning that the world we blindly believed in is different. That mindsets are changing. That online behavior can influence offline (and vice versa) and that we cannot, now, be locked into modes of believing without thinking. In this online world we all matter. And what we do is important. Knowledge is the key. We are the lock.

Wow +David Amerland you keep raising the bar. This is another #mustread epic article from your Authorship bucket...

“Added photos to How Far Has Semantic Search Come with David Amerland. ”

Defending Federal Conspiracy Cases-DC Criminal Defense Lawyer David Benowitz

Defending Federal Conspiracy Cases-DC Criminal Defense Lawyer David Benowitz

I liked a @YouTube video Defending Federal Conspiracy Cases-DC Criminal Defense Lawyer David Benowitz

Posted from Fplus

Posted from Fplus

Semantic Search Insights in David Amerland

David Amerland's Blog - How Writing Became a Social Business - August 16, 2013 00:11

David Amerland's Blog - How Writing Became a Social Business - August 16, 2013 00:11

A good read from David's Goodreads Profile

Personal Injury Attorney David Benowitz Washington DC

Personal Injury Attorney David Benowitz Washington DC

I liked a @YouTube video Personal Injury Attorney David Benowitz Washington DC

RI Divorce Lawyer Sworn into United States Supreme Court Bar

RI Divorce Lawyer Sworn into United States Supreme Court Bar

To be successful in any endeavor requires taking action vs. just talking about it • nicely done +David Slepkow 

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