The comics discover blogging

Here’s another blogging comic. This one, Being Five,Β is about a kid who blogs using voice recognition software.

40 thoughts on “The comics discover blogging

  1. That is the reallity of what is Adsense, not the stories of people making $1000.00 per day who are a lie, Adsense really sucks, in my site I have 2,290 clicks per day and got $28.06

    Like

  2. That is the reallity of what is Adsense, not the stories of people making $1000.00 per day who are a lie, Adsense really sucks, in my site I have 2,290 clicks per day and got $28.06

    Like

  3. Jorge …. 2290 clicks and only 28$ ??? You gotta be kiddin. I make 28 $ with only 50 clicks. Try to focus on same subject..or related..don’t write about 1000 things. And setup your ads better.

    I wish i have 2300 cliks per day…and i’ll buy you a beer πŸ™‚

    Like

  4. Jorge …. 2290 clicks and only 28$ ??? You gotta be kiddin. I make 28 $ with only 50 clicks. Try to focus on same subject..or related..don’t write about 1000 things. And setup your ads better.

    I wish i have 2300 cliks per day…and i’ll buy you a beer πŸ™‚

    Like

  5. Hehehe. That’s why I prefer Amazon.com. As a human being who reads – and reads well – my recommendations are taken seriously. Never lightly recommend reading material. Soul-food gourmand, me. And you I suspect.

    Like

  6. Hehehe. That’s why I prefer Amazon.com. As a human being who reads – and reads well – my recommendations are taken seriously. Never lightly recommend reading material. Soul-food gourmand, me. And you I suspect.

    Like

  7. Thank you so much for introducing me to “Being Five”. *grin* I’m going to have to bookmark that one–and once I can connect to my database again (sigh) post a link to there (and to here naturally).

    Heather

    Like

  8. Thank you so much for introducing me to “Being Five”. *grin* I’m going to have to bookmark that one–and once I can connect to my database again (sigh) post a link to there (and to here naturally).

    Heather

    Like

  9. This is way off topic (but seeing your comic strip got me thinking) but just as we have blog writing tools it would seem to me that the blog business is ripe for a comic creation tool where you could drag and drop premade characters and dialogue balloons, type in text and then publish to your blog. I know the movie studios have started offering studio/movie branded versions of http://www.mycomicbookcreator.com
    It would be very cool to see something like this for blogs. Hey I think I’ll ping J.J. Allaire on this πŸ™‚

    Like

  10. This is way off topic (but seeing your comic strip got me thinking) but just as we have blog writing tools it would seem to me that the blog business is ripe for a comic creation tool where you could drag and drop premade characters and dialogue balloons, type in text and then publish to your blog. I know the movie studios have started offering studio/movie branded versions of http://www.mycomicbookcreator.com
    It would be very cool to see something like this for blogs. Hey I think I’ll ping J.J. Allaire on this πŸ™‚

    Like

  11. As I’ve been posting . . .this comic strip says it all.

    But re:#17 – The only deal that I am aware of regarding the free use of content from a major media conglom on an independent website is the Google/Viacom deal (about which I posted on 8/8/06 at writing forfilm.com). The interesting part of this deal is that the content which Viacom is allowing independent websites to use – “Laguna Beach”, the MTV Video Music Awards, and “SpongeBob SquarePants”– is the specific areas which the WGA, SAG, DGA and IATSE DO NOT COVER.

    What does this mean? The creators of the content from Viacom will make NO MONEY and will not be part of the revenue stream from this venture (no residuals (money for the reuse of the material) and the independent website creatore will probably see very little money.

    Roughly translated –everyone but Viacom and Google gets screwed.

    Like

  12. As I’ve been posting . . .this comic strip says it all.

    But re:#17 – The only deal that I am aware of regarding the free use of content from a major media conglom on an independent website is the Google/Viacom deal (about which I posted on 8/8/06 at writing forfilm.com). The interesting part of this deal is that the content which Viacom is allowing independent websites to use – “Laguna Beach”, the MTV Video Music Awards, and “SpongeBob SquarePants”– is the specific areas which the WGA, SAG, DGA and IATSE DO NOT COVER.

    What does this mean? The creators of the content from Viacom will make NO MONEY and will not be part of the revenue stream from this venture (no residuals (money for the reuse of the material) and the independent website creatore will probably see very little money.

    Roughly translated –everyone but Viacom and Google gets screwed.

    Like

  13. Pingback: Grumpy Old Matt

Comments are closed.