Tom Cruise到底是不是Gay?

八卦问题。

昨晚和几个校友在外滩三号那儿吃饭(本来准备和老冒在INSEAD弄的一个新科技讲座上碰头,结果发现原来已经约好了一个会,去不了了),七楼的New Height。刚一屁股坐下,其中一人就说,靠,我刚才上厕所看到了Tom Cruise。大伙儿就纷纷点头,开始交换起各路八卦消息。Grace还在Channel V,不过却没有什么消息。还是我们的Marc八卦,不但告诉大伙儿为什么Tom Cruise会在上海出现(拍Mission Impossible 3),而且还知道他就住在四季酒店。

话题不知道怎么很快就转到到底Tom Cruise是不是Gay。Business Week的记者坚定不移地说,他当然是Gay。而在厕所撞到Tom Cruise的Charles一脸怀疑,他说他刚才出厕所出来,看到Tom Cruise看着边上一个女人(难道是Katie Holmes)的眼神就像是看着世界上最珍贵的东西一样。

这个问题当时讨论的结果当然是无解。唯一的后果就是,一桌子也是久经沙场的各位女性同胞,那一顿饭,中间纷纷起来,找出各种借口去巡场去了,估计就为了能扫到阿汤哥一眼。

谁都没扫到,就扫到了他的俩个胖保镖好几眼。而且,据说,那两胖保镖都是矮胖型的,肯定都没有阿汤哥高。

明星的力量果然还是很大的。

[@more@]

被窝里头做的央视访谈

前几天接了一个电话,是央视四套的一个栏目的编辑,说是央视要做个关于播客方面的节目。

比较有创意的是,他们要通过网络摄像头来做这个访谈,来一个远距离的互联网访谈。这个还是比较出人意料的,我们央视的各个栏目,好像从来没听说什么时候开始居然有了这么个有创意的栏目。后来知道是叫做“环球360”

不过毕竟是央视,估计这么个做法,从前没怎么这么操作过,所以难免经验不足了。

原本约好了周日,结果推到了周一。

原本约好到周一晚上10点,结果到最终录的时候,已经是夜里12点半。

从10点到12点半这段时间,一边在MSN上聊天,一边和编辑在调试手机的耳机(可能戴着套头的耳机话筒显得不够专业?),一边哈欠连天。

中间主持人看着我的MSN说,你招人啊,怎么不去zhaopin.com发工作啊?我说,这些烂站,我去51job发,收进来300份简历只有5份值得看,其他的都是垃圾。后来才知道,原来zhaopin.com的CEO也在,都听在耳里了。就是不知道他在现场还是也和我一样是MSN过去的?反映了一下用户心声。

到11点半左右,我已经忍无可忍地钻进了被窝。上海湿冷的冬天里,开着取暖的油汀,被窝里还是很舒服的。

然后到了录的正点时刻,调好了摄像头,正好对着我的上身,还正正常常穿了件毛衣,确定摄像头没有把我的被子给收进去。一会儿电话来了,问了两个问题,答了各一分钟吧。结束。

然后,发现做点创意的不易了。那边的技术说是没有把语音给录进去。重来,又重来。总共录了三次,外加中间还换了个主持人(我很不解,怎么问了半道,主持人就给换了?)

还好,那头估计忙活得热火朝天,我这头还是舒舒服服地呆在热被窝里,上上网,聊聊天。

其实这个访谈,还不就是个视频聊天吗。而且,还是个躺在被窝里的视频聊天。

不过,摄像头虽然没把被子给收进去,我的背后,靠着的这个床头板,肯定无所遁形吧?过几天看看去,我忍不住要看看这个被窝里的视频聊天,在一个大的电视屏幕上看,究竟有多吓人。

[@more@]

Thomas Friedman的"the World is Flat"是iTunes Podcast的卖的最好的podcast album

而且,还是今年的"the best business book of the year"。刚给他写了个邮件,恭喜了一下。难得。尤其是这个podcast的卖得最好的,更是难得。

不知道我们的keso同志读完了这本书没有?

Financial Times前两天对他的一个访谈。访谈里他拿土豆做例子说明这个平的世界有多么的不同,(没提我们的网站名,估计对他来说,toodou这个名字也太难记了,哈)。

文章链接在这儿。

Business Book of the Year, Friedman Speaks

http://news.ft.com/cms/s/4d0cec20-5d0b-11da-a749-0000779e2340.html

还有偷懒的?我把全文拷在正文了。

[@more@]Friedman speaks
By Andrew Hill
Published: November 24 2005 18:06 | Last updated: November 24 2005 18:06

JudgesThomas Friedman’s book The World is Flat, a rumbustious account of the challenges and opportunities presented by globalisation, was this week named winner of the inaugural Financial Times and Goldman Sachs Business Book of the Year Award.

Andrew Hill, the FT’s Financial Editor, interviewed him about the evolution of his ideas since publication of the book, his perhaps inadvertent role as a management guru for the 21st century, and his plans for the future. This is an edited transcript of the interview.

Andrew Hill: Have you become more optimistic or more pessimistic about the implications of globalisation since The World Is Flat was published?

Thomas Friedman: It’s a good question. You catch me in Dallas. I’m at EDS, Ross Perot’s old company, where I’m working on an updated version of the book. I’m going to produce sometime this spring a completely updated and expanded edition of the book because the whole subject is alive. So as soon as I finished this edition, I kept on writing and reporting.

Let me give you a tiny example. Three weeks ago, in the first week of November, the audio version of this book was the number one selling podcast album on Apple’s iTunes, ahead of all kinds of rock and roll, rap and whatever. That got me enormous juice with my teenage daughters. But what’s really interesting is that when I started this book in March 2004, podcasting didn’t exist. So here’s a format that has emerged – which I think is going to be a monster – which didn’t exist when I started this book. It wasn’t like I started this book in 2000 or 1999: I started it in 2004. I finished it in December 2004 and podcasting didn’t exist. Now the audio version of this book is number one selling podcast album for one day on Apple iTunes. And what’s even more sort of interesting to me is: Who invented podcasting? Nobody. It was a kind of emerging application that just kind of emerged from the network. I really have come to appreciate more and more that the flat world is really a platform – a global, web-nabled platform for multiple forms of sharing knowledge, work, innovation and entertainment.

Wealth is going to go in the future to those countries, those companies, those individuals, those universities, those communities who get three things right. The infrastructure that connect with this platform, the education to innovate off this platform, so they can get the most out of it, and the government to kind of manage the flow between your community, your institution, your society and this platform, that could be everything from tax policy to innovation, to law and order. What I believe more than ever is that this “flat world”, this platform really is coming together: it’s going to be the centre of everything. That’s the good news.

What I believe also, more than ever, is that this platform is a friend of Infosys [the Indian information technology company] as much as it’s a friend of al-Qaeda – that the bad guys are using this platform more than ever. All the reports that I read of … rioting in France stressed how the different rioters were using instant messaging, SMS, the internet, to deploy people and we’re seeing these really flat global supply chains for emerging forms of terrorism, where somebody in Jordan copies something done in Sharm El Sheikh and so on.

AH: It sounds to me as though you feel there’s been a balanced evolution in the implications of globalisation since the book has been published, including lots of new developments that have increased people’s “connectedness”.

TF: Exactly, and one of the points of this book is that globalisation does two things. It allows the big to act really small. So it allows that big company to tailor things, customise things just for you. And it allows the small to act very big. That can be the small individual who starts a website and now can have a global network of customers and suppliers. But it also lets the small individual who wants to start a riot in France or create mayhem in Bali to do so. That’s why the last chapter of the book is “11/9 versus 9/11”. When you have this platform that so empowers individuals, what people imagine really matters. Whether it’s the imagination of 11/9 – the day the Berlin Wall came down – or 9/11, the day the Twin Towers came down, I think is going to present more and more of a challenge to open societies.

AH: You write at one point in the book that you don’t consider yourself to be a business writer. The FT and Goldman Sachs have named The World Is Flat business book of the year. And a number of our judges pointed out that they had already picked up the book themselves at companies that they were visiting or seen it on managers’ desks. The book presents a very grand vision of what’s happening in globalisation, but are there in fact specific lessons that companies can draw from it? Is it the kind of book that people should pick up and say “I’m going to learn three things from this”, or is it the kind of book whose conclusions should just sit at the back of business people’s minds and inform their decisions?

TF: In a sense, you’re asking “To what extent is the book saying ‘how to’ and to what extent is it saying ‘what is’.” I wasn’t trying to write a “how to” book and I don’t see myself as the author of “Ten ways to profitability” or anything like that. It started on a personal level for me. I went to India and I went to Bangalore and I would see things – everything from people tracing their lost luggage on Delta Airlines, people reading x-rays and doing tax returns from Americans from Bangalore. I was seeing things that I didn’t understand, quite honestly; these were things that clearly had gone beyond the scope of my last book on globalisation, The Lexus and the Olive Tree. When I, whose job is to explain things to readers of the New York Times, see things that I can’t explain to myself, then I know I’ve got a problem, and I really felt a sense of crisis. At the end of filming the documentary that I talk about at the beginning of the book, I asked myself, “How did this happen? What did I miss? What is the underlying platform here that I
don’t understand?” That’s really what triggered the book. So, at one level, the book is the journey I took trying to answer that question. I hope that in answering that question for myself, I provide a way for average people to answer it, people who are, I think, vexed by some of the same issues, but also people in the business world.

The reaction to the book falls into two broad areas. I’ve got tons of mail from educators about just the issue I’ve raised: the challenge posed to how we raise our kids, how we teach them, how we educate them in a world where so many more educated kids are going to be able to compete with your kids and mine. That’s a big part of what drives the book. Parents have said to me, “My daughter is studying Chinese – she’s going to be okay, right?” And I say, “Well, not exactly. There is no magic elixir here.” The concern that my kids aren’t going to live as well as I do, when I was sure that I was going to live better than my parents, is a real undertow, at least in America and I think in western developed countries. That is one issue that’s driven the book.

The other area that specifically applies to business is simply how to think about what this flat-world platform means for how we innovate and how we collaborate. I’m here at EDS in Dallas because what I’m focused on right now is trying to understand who is going to be in “the new middle class”. In the flat world, as I say in the book, everyone wants to be an “untouchable” – someone whose job cannot be outsourced. In the book I talk about two categories of untouchables. The people who are specialists – Michael Jordan, Madonna, your cardiac surgeon: they’re not going to be outsourced or automated. Then there are people who are really localised – your dentist, the guy who collects the garbage, the nurse at the clinic, the chef, the waiter. They’re also not going to be outsourced. But in between are more and more jobs that are either going to be subject to some degree, if not in totality, to automation and outsourcing. Those were the jobs of the middle class. They were both blue-collar jobs and white-collar jobs. So the question I’m asking myself now – which is implicit in this edition of the book and which I’m going to drive even more in the next – is What will be the new middle? Who will be the new middle class, what will be the new middle class jobs in a flat world? What I’m doing is working backwards. So I come to EDS and I say, “Who are you hiring, who has jobs here?” I look at all these people with jobs and ask “Who are these people, what do they do?” Then I work backwards and go to universities and say: “To what extent are you changing your curriculum and education to train people for these jobs of the new middle?” That’s where the first group I talk about – people worried about education – meet the business side.

So I don’t pretend this is a “how to” book and that if you read it there’s going to be ten things you’re going to pick up to take down to the shop floor. But I am convinced that if you read it you’ll understand what world you’re living in, both as a parent and as a business executive or entrepreneur – and I think that has value.

AH: Lloyd Blankfein [president and chief operating officer of Goldman Sachs], one of the book award judges, said during the shortlist judging session that your book made him feel he had to take his children out of school in America and put them into school in China or India. The question, if you’re a teacher or indeed a manager on a shorter timescale, is: “The world is changing so quickly – how should I adapt my strategy? Can I possibly afford to take a bet on the future, if it is changing that quickly? Isn’t it safer to stand back and wait and see if I can ride the wave?”

TF: Well, some would say that there were some big computer companies who said that about search. And that wave – in the form of Google – came along so far that they completely missed it and are playing catch-up. I have a friend of mine who likes to say that when the world is flat, you’re always in beta – that is, you’re constantly testing out new ideas. Here at EDS, they manage the computer systems of a lot of different companies around the world. So who are the new engineers they’re hiring? They’re not just people who can leverage technology. The machine can do a lot more things, and they can do the really high-order tasks. But they are people who are well-trained in the business not only of EDS but in the business of EDS’s customers. They can not only solve problems when they come up, they can actually design new solutions on the fly: that’s how this company creates value. Because more and more businesses now are part of supply chains, you have to be able to design solutions not only for your customer, so his business works well, but, because the world is flat, to design solutions for your customer’s customers

Marc居然真的把上海马拉松全程跑下来了!

正坐在人民广场的星巴克的二楼,继续看这个已经看了大半本的赫鲁晓夫的传记,Marc打来了一电话,说,“Gary,我跑完了,3小时59分。”

靠,我得说,在那一瞬间,我对他的敬仰之情,真是犹如外头南京路上的人潮一样,滔滔不止!

本来我是要去终点的闵行体育场去等着他通过终点线,但是,早上从莲花路的地铁站出来,一看,到处都是堵着的车,基本上就是寸步难行。再一看手表,已经是将要12点了,等我到了体育场,Marc肯定已经跑过了终点线。只好掉头回来,到了个星巴克,晒晒太阳,喝杯咖啡,翘个二郎腿,看看书,享受享受生活。

我很惭愧。

说实话,我真没想到他真的把这个马拉松给跑下来了。从6个月前marc开始训练,外加每见到我一次就想拉着我和他一起去跑这个马拉松的这个常规开始,我一直怀疑他是不是真的能够坚持下来。到了昨天,我可真的是更怀疑了。

前天,他拉伤了小腿肌肉,昨天,他患了偏头痛,昨晚,他头痛一直到凌晨4点才睡着,到5点就醒过来。而马拉松,7点就开始比赛了。

他居然真的跑下来了!

我有些惭愧,很惭愧。一直没答应和他一起去跑这个马拉松的原因其实很简单。一来有土豆的每天这些事情,我不知道自己是不是能够坚持得下来。二来,跑步对于我来说向来是比较痛苦的一件事儿。如果他拉我去滑雪一周,我可能就答应了。

这是他一直的宿愿,顺利完成,其间的艰苦,只有他自己才知道。过去的一年时间里,marc也是诸多不顺。不过,有了这个完成的马拉松,今年,怎么来说也会是个不错的结束。

然后明年的新开始就要来了。明年的计划,倒是我们要一起去完成的。计划是,明年的5月或者8月,从拉萨,一路骑自行车,到加德满都。

这下,我怎么着都得开始训练了。不然,明年,我非得牺牲在高原上不可。

恭喜marc。人这一辈子,像这样的事情,做不了很多件。

[@more@]

Pacific Epoch对土豆的采访

第一部分:http://www.pacificepoch.com/pecontent/46365_0_3_0_M/

第二部分:http://www.pacificepoch.com/pecontent/46509_0_3_0_M/

进去看内容需要注册,就顺便转贴在这儿了,考虑到懒惰的同志们还是比较多的。

Interview With Toodou Founder Gary Wang, Part 1

3G, Gary Wang, Internet, Marc van der Chijs, Toodou, WVAS, podcast

Posted by: elias on Nov 24

Executive Summary

Call it "Web 2.0" if you must, or simply a user-generated, interactive, multimedia content website. Whatever you call it, Toodou.com is one of a select few startup companies leading the push toward interactive online services in China…or anywhere else.

Less than one year after the podcasting medium arrived on the scene, Toodou, which launched in April of this year, is already hosting video podcasts.

Overseas returnee and Bertelsmann veteran Gary Wang and Holland native Marc van der Chijs got the idea for Toodou in late 2004. One of China’s pioneering podcasting websites, Toodou has been increasingly popular and now has over 120,000 registered users.



Pacific Epoch recently visited Toodou in their new office at "Su Hang Cang Ku" in Shanghai – a hip development in an historic warehouse. Toodou’s office fits the typical description of a new media start up: graffiti-covered walls surround a sparsely furnished large single room, with laptops humming on industrial tables strewn in intentionally random fashion. The following are excerpts from our recent conversation with Toodou co-founder Gary Wang about the wild world of podcasting in China.

For Part Two of Pacific Epoch’s interview with Gary, click here.

Pacific Epoch: What was the idea behind starting up Toodou?

Gary Wang: My partner Marc and I got the idea last year. We first heard about podcasting in September 2004 and we talked about it for a while and thought the technology was going to take off. This was a new way of looking at media, from how it is created to how it’s distributed. We started very simply with just playing around with podcasts. In January, I left Bertelsmann to start Toodou. We launched the website on April 15, 2005. Through the first three months, we had 20,000 users. Over the past three months, we have added almost 100,000 users. We have not done any marketing yet. It has all been word of mouth. There has also been quite a bit of media attention on Toodou, including the blogger community and some traditional media.

The idea behind Toodou is very simple, though it actually goes a little bit beyond basic podcasting. We are really trying to create a personal media service. We want to create a platform – a theater – that’s open to all content providers. We want to make this a huge theater that might have hundreds of thousands of screens where people can come in to watch whatever it is they want to watch. All content on Toodou is user generated. Toodou users will ultimately be able to access the content through broadband Internet, through podcasts and eventually through 3G mobile networks.

PE: After taking a quick look at the site, it seems that a lot of the content is video. Is Toodou focusing on video podcasts?

Gary: There is a natural progression from audio to video with any type of content – and this is now happening with podcasting. We started out not wanting to do a lot of video; there was not really much video out there anyway. When we first started out about one percent of content was video compared with more than half now.

PE: How are people using the site?

Gary: Currently, 99.9 percent of users are downloading our content to their PCs because portable devices [capable of playing video] are not widespread in China. And it is not yet feasible for users to download content to their mobile phones over the wireless networks. Most view or listen to content on our website directly or download content to their PCs.

PE: What kind of censorship does Toodou have to do?

Gary: Well, this is China, so we do have to make sure that none of our content is pornographic or violates any Chinese laws. All of our content is screened and approved by Toodou employees and volunteers.

PE: As Toodou grows, won’t that create the need to have more and more people monitoring content?

(更多的,点进文章去看)

[@more@]Gary: At most we would need five to ten censors. Up until now the content on our site has been very clean; we have had no problems with content.

PE: What is Toodou’s target audience?

Gary: Most of our content producers are 18 to 25 years old. However, there are also several who are in their 30s or 40s, and one of our oldest podcasters is a 75 year old guy who does calligraphy and makes videos of those outdoor gatherings where a mostly older group of people practice ballroom dancing.

PE: What is Toodou’s eventual plan for generating revenues?

Gary: We believe sending content to users over wireless mobile networks will be an important channel for us. We have to wait for these mobile devices to take off and then we will provide content to them. As I mentioned before, right now it is just not feasible.

However, some of the new mobile phones coming out in the next few months are starting to really get close. A lot of companies are coming out with new multimedia-focused phones. In another five to six months, I think the devices will be there. Of course, we are looking forward to when 3G mobile services are available and more widely accessible. When that happens, we will be in a good position to feed content to these devices.

There are also ways to generate revenue through broadband Internet services. People are getting used to being entertained through the Internet, and many will pay for it. If you go to the Internet cafes, many people are watching movies (some pirated, some not) online.

These are the most obvious ways of generating revenue, but there are others. I think revenue for Toodou is still a year or two away. We are not too focused on revenue models right now. Right now we are focused on improving the website, the user experience. Six months from now we may look at revenue models.

PE: Has Toodou raised money to finance development over the next few years?

Gary: We have been financed, but we have not yet announced anything. In a month or two we may think about announcing something.

For Part Two of Pacific Epoch’s interview with Gary, click here.


image

In Part Two of Pacific Epoch’s interview with Toodou co-founder Gary Wang, Gary talks about important trends behind Toodou’s development, his future plans for the site, and why he is not worried about competitors.

Part One of Pacific Epoch’s interview with Gary can be found here.

PE: How does Toodou organize the content on the s
ite?

Gary: That is one of the challenges with a type of site like Toodou that has a large amount of content being added daily. So how we organize the site to allow our users to effectively access content is an important question. The fundamental way we do this is through tabbing, much in the way it is used on photo-sharing site Flickr and other sites. We have used tabs since we launched the site in April. Users can also track the postings of a particular user if they want to.

PE: It seems that many Internet services in China are copies of similar services that were first launched in the US. However, with podcasting still such a new service even in the West, there is not really a model for Toodou to follow. So how does it feel to be helping lead the way?

Gary: Well, we wouldn’t mind following an example, but there is no one to follow. We have really had to forge our own path with this thing, especially in terms of business models. There are so many different approaches to multimedia user generated content. There have actually been a lot of new of these types of websites launched in the US just in the last few months, and while we won’t do exactly what they do, we may adopt some elements from others and integrate them into Toodou’s website.

PE: Many of China’s larger blog sites like Bokee or Blogcn have or plan to launch podcasting services. How will Toodou deal with the increased competition?

Gary: Bokee has had a podcasting channel for awhile. They launched their podcasting channel three or four days after we launched Toodou. Since then there have been a lot of smaller websites that have launched podcasting services, as well as some very large websites such as Mop.com and Blogcn that plan to launch service in the next few months. It is a natural progression for these community sites.

There are all kinds of approaches to user generated content models. Some see podcasting and video podcasting as complementary to blogs, some think of it as a stand alone product, while other see it from the point of view of traditional media as something they can plug in to their existing media channels like TV. I believe that it is difficult to make this kind of service a small part of something else. I mean, most Internet users in China have probably never heard of Bokee’s podcasting channel. The user experience and content may not exactly be there yet for these larger sites that offer podcasting as one of many services. Our experience has taught us that it is much easier for us to be a stand alone player.

PE: But there are also several other pure podcasting sites in China.

Gary: It really depends on how you look at the market currently when you talk about competing sites. There is not even a market for this type of service yet, so it is too early to talk about competition and how we will compete with other players in the market. The key hurdle for us today is the fact that not many people out there have devices that are able to play video podcasts. How many users are going to access podcasting and are accustomed to generating their own content? Is the website up to a standard that allows people to easily submit and view content? These are the bigger challenges facing us today. Everyone can explore the market in their own way. And I am not saying our way is the best; it is possible that our model will not work. Of course, I believe our model will be the most effective way to provide this service. Toodou, as the first, best known and largest of China’s podcasting sites, will benefit from the expansion of the market that comes from more players beginning to offer the service.

PE: Does Toodou have any plans to begin doing any formal marketing?

Gary: Yes. For the first six months after we launched the website, we only had five full time employees, including myself. Most were technical employees. It was not possible for us to do any formal marketing at that point. However, we just added about ten new employees over the past month, so now it is possible to start doing marketing. We have a three person team working on different marketing strategies.

PE: Does an audio and video uploading site intimidate some people? Is the service too technical for some people to use?

Gary: There are not really any technical hurdles on our side. Right now it is more a question of making the service better. The major hurdle for users today is the process of converting their videos into a digital file. Many of our users face this problem and ask us about what to do. However, once it is a digital file, it is relatively simple to upload these files to our website. The process is very intuitive.

PE: What are some of the trends you see in the interactive multimedia market in China that affect services like Toodou?

Gary: I believe there are several trends that are relevant to the development of services like Toodou. First, the prevalence of mobile digital devices will continue to increase. Everyone will at least carry a mobile phone. More and more people will begin carrying some kind of device that will be able to record audio and video content. Secondly, the younger generation in China is more individualistic and is more inclined to "show off". So there will be a growing segment of the population that is used to generating its own content.

Many people are trying to take advantage of these two trends, just like Toodou. I believe that a pure player will usually be able to compete better. If the market is big enough to support a pure player, then the pure player will eventually win. I think there will be a big enough market for us to succeed as a pure multimedia user generated content website.

We also offer other services including blogs, short messaging and other community features, but everything we do revolves around our multimedia offerings.

PE: What do you envision for Toodou five years down the road?

Gary: Now that is a question I can answer. I couldn’t tell you what my plan is for the next six months, but I do have a vision for five years from now. In five years, I can imagine a situation where a user has a personal space, which may be a web page or a mobile device where you can access information or something else. But users’ personal information will be stored somewhere, maybe at multiple websites. Or maybe not even a website, it could be a database. The stored information would include personal preferences, viewing patterns, habits, etc. This person will be able to access this information, either over high speed Internet or a mobile device or through something we don’t yet know about. The user will be able to see and find the things he wants to view and find from anywhere. We will be able to carry these personalized preferences everywhere. Users will bring their own filter everywhere they go. In five years there will be so much more information, and the challenge will be to most effectively match these preferences against the content database. There are many different ways that this question is being approached right now, but the basic challenge is the same.

软件的小世界?

土豆招人的blog放出去一些天,外加还有Keso,superlover等等各位帮着宣传了宣传,不过目前看到的简历还是不算太满意。不过相比之下,各个渠道里头,还是blog和朋友的直接介绍最有效些。51job这种,偶尔会有些惊喜,不过这种惊喜地程度有点像是在农田里发现钻石那种的惊喜,不属于可以预期,只算是意外。

奇了怪了,而且,满世界的人都在做P2P,怎么我哪儿都没看到做P2P软件特别好的程序开发人员呢?一个简历都没有。我得反省反省,是不是现在的渠道有问题啊。

不过说来也是,做桌面客户端软件的人是大把大把的,但是真正做得好的就少得太多了。不过也许是我还没有深入到这个小世界里去。

[@more@]

窗边

一个晚上,忽然来了两个老朋友。Michael和于洲。

在四行仓库这儿,各自拖了把椅子,开了个小灯,吧台边上闲聊。

于洲站在窗边,看了看,说,“哎,这里看出去就像在你的枫丹白露那个房子看出去的。”

这么一说,这么一看,还真是。也是从个高处,也是对面一条河,不是太大的一条河,也是河对岸绵延出去的一片。

不同的不过是,枫丹白露的那个房子,在个山上,对面的是塞纳河,望出去是一个小小的体育场,和无数的树。这儿,是个五楼,对面是苏州河,对面是绵延的房子,和人民广场无数的灯火。

转眼3年多了。那时候才28呢。仿佛是一个生命以前发生的事。

发现我们自己的吧台远比许多酒吧的吧台更有情调。

又自鸣得意上了。

[@more@]

窗边

一个晚上,忽然来了两个老朋友。Michael和于洲。

在四行仓库这儿,各自拖了把椅子,开了个小灯,吧台边上闲聊。

于洲站在窗边,看了看,说,“哎,这里看出去就像你在枫丹白露那个房子看出去的。”

这么一说,这么一看,还真是。也是从个高处,也是对面一条河,不是太大的一条河,也是河对岸绵延出去的一片。

不同的不过是,枫丹白露的那个房子,在个山上,对面的是塞纳河,望出去是一个小小的体育场,和无数的树。这儿,是个五楼,对面是苏州河,对面是绵延的房子,和人民广场无数的灯火。

转眼3年多了。那时候才28呢。仿佛是一个生命以前发生的事。

发现我们自己的吧台远比许多酒吧的吧台更有情调。

又自鸣得意上了。

[@more@]

土豆田里还有3,5个坑 – 土豆继续扩展中。

转眼间,土豆就从5个人在两个星期内升到了12个。好像是很快,其实也未必,毕竟土豆已经运行了半年多,之前一直忍着没扩,而现在是迫切地需要扩展出去。

我们的办公室,和我们的工作环境和习惯。你的周围,一起工作的人,是一群很聪明很有勇气和热情的人。

继续需要 –

桌面客户端软件开发:

1. 独立完成桌面客户端软件开发的经验
2. 对于开源软件有深刻了解

后台开发:

1.       有两年以上网站开发团队工作经验,善于与他人合作。

2.       主动性强,有敬业精神,勇于面对困难和接受挑战。较强的解决问题能力和coding技巧。

3.       精通Php、JavaScript等脚本语言编程,有Java或C语言的编程基础。

4.       精通Mysql数据库和至少掌握一种大型数据库如ORACLE、Informix、Sybase。

5. 熟悉Linux/Unix系统基本操作,对Web、Ftp、Mail等网络应用原理有很好的理解,掌握相应的服务器软件(如Apache)的配置原理

前台:(已经找到了)

1、对用遵从W3C标准的xhtml+css 进行网站构建有深入的认识和相当的实践经验,能在此基础上灵活解决浏览器兼容问题

2、对网站UI设计有独到的理解和相当的创意(需要提供作品的url

3、有多年javascript编写经验,对ajax 技术的运用有实际经验和创意,并能灵活解决浏览器兼容问题

4、最好对Flash ActionScript有所了解。"

5.       可以兼职。

数据库管理

针对数据库在大型网站应用上的各种优化

同时,系统管理和美工设计方面,我也一样很有兴趣聊聊。join@toodou.com,我每一封邮件都看。

[@more@]

土豆田里还有3,5个坑等着 – 土豆继续扩大中!

转眼间,土豆就从5个人在两个星期内升到了12个。好像是很快,其实也未必,毕竟土豆已经运行了半年多,之前一直忍着没扩,而现在是迫切地需要扩展出去。

我们的办公室,和我们的工作环境和习惯。你的周围,一起工作的人,是一群很聪明很有勇气和热情的人。

继续需要 –

后台开发:

1.       有两年以上网站开发团队工作经验,善于与他人合作。

2.       主动性强,有敬业精神,勇于面对困难和接受挑战。较强的解决问题能力和coding技巧。

3.       精通PhpJavaScript等脚本语言编程,有JavaC语言的编程基础。

4.       精通Mysql数据库和至少掌握一种大型数据库如ORACLEInformixSybase

5. 熟悉Linux/Unix系统基本操作,对WebFtpMail等网络应用原理有很好的理解,掌握相应的服务器软件(如 imes="">Apache)的配置原理

前台:

1.       熟练使用PhotoshopIllustratorFlashDreamWeaver等设计应用软件,对HtmlCSSJavaScriptFlash ActionScript等脚本语言了如指掌。有大型网站的设计开发经验

2.       良好的职业素养和个人修养,有较强的美术功底,能与程序员合作完成项目,有过网站美工经验,有过一些作品。

3.       主动性强,有敬业精神,勇于面对困难和接受挑战。较强的解决问题能力,善于与他人合作。

4.       可以兼职。

数据库管理

针对数据库在大型网站应用上的各种优化

同时,系统管理和美工设计方面,我也一样很有兴趣聊聊。发简历到join@toodou.com,我每一封邮件都看。

[@more@]