Tag Archives: adoption

Stérilisez, castrez, pucez, et adoptez des chats adultes

[en] Spay and neuter. Identify your cats. Adopt adults. If you really want kittens, foster.

J’allais vous parler d’autre chose, mais bon, cette photo a surgi dans mon fil d’actualités facebook:

chatons a euthanasier

Ils sont mignons, ces chatons. C’est mignon, les chatons. J’ai fait FA (famille d’accueil) pour 3 chatons orphelins en mai-juin, et je confirme.

La photo ci-dessus circule sur Facebook parce que les chatons ont été amenés dans un cabinet vétérinaire pour être euthanasiés. Je vous rassure tout de suite, l’euthanasie a été refusée et vu le nombre de partages de la photo je ne doute pas qu’on trouvera rapidement pour eux une famille d’accueil.

Update 26.06.2013: 20minutes nous confirme que les chatons sont bel et bien sauvés!

Je ne vous parle pas de ça pour que vous vous scandalisiez sur ce cas particulier. Mais ce genre d’épisode est à mon sens symptomatique: on fait porter sa chatte sans penser aux conséquences à plus long terme. Un peu par égoïsme, parfois.

Il y a plein de chats dans les refuges qui attendent d’être adoptés. Quand j’ai décidé d’adopter des chats l’année dernière, je suis allée à Sainte-Catherine, à la Grangette, et chez SOS-chats, où j’ai finalement trouvé Safran et Tounsi. Tounsi avait passé une année au refuge avant que je l’adopte. Safran plus de six mois.

Les gens veulent des chatons, parce que les chatons sont mignons. Ils sont mignons pendant quelques mois, c’est peut-être pour ça qu’ils sont si prisés. C’est éphémère. Adopter un chat adulte a des avantages, aussi: son caractère est fixé, il est moins destructeur qu’un chaton, et 4-6kg de chat pour les câlins c’est quand même mieux que 1kg.

Mais soit. On a le droit de vouloir un chaton. Et croyez-moi, il y a assez de chatons qui naissent “par accident” sans qu’on aille encore en faire exprès. Rien que chez SOS Chats, depuis début juin: ici, , ici, ici, ici, encore ici, , , et là. Si on ne veut pas des chats en plus, mais juste “la joie” d’avoir des chatons 2-3 mois, si souvent “pour les enfants”, il y a amples opportunités de faire famille d’accueil. On rend service à des chatons déjà existants, et on profite de chatons chez soi.

Faites stériliser vos chattes. A moins que vous ne fassiez de l’élevage (et on peut faire de l’élevage de chats de gouttière, je ne dis pas), ne les laissez pas porter.

Et pucez vos chats. Parce que les chats dans les refuges, ils viennent de quelque part. Et ce ne sont pas tous des chats de maîtres lâches qui les ont abandonnés parce qu’ils partaient en vacances (en tous cas pas trop en Suisse, il me semble). Dans le Courrier des Bêtes de la SPA que je viens de recevoir, il y a des chiffres:

  • on estime à 10% la proportion de chats identifiés en Suisse
  • sur 525 chats trouvés errants et amenés au refuge, seuls 66 ont été réclamés par leur proprio (encore fallait-il l’identifier)

Il y a des histoires de chats pucés qui retrouvent leurs maîtres alors qu’on n’y croyait plus. Luna, récemment chez SOS chats, a été retrouvée à l’aéroport alors qu’elle vivait sur Vaud. Les chats sautent parfois dans des véhicules et se retrouvent loin de chez eux. J’ai vu passer un appel il y a pas longtemps pour une chatte trouvée sur Sion qui était arrivée en camion. Pas de puce. A Le Vaud, ils ont récemment trappé un chat “haret” qui était pucé. Il avait disparu depuis près de deux ans, à des dizaines de kilomètres de là.

Faites pucer vos chats. Faites castrer vos matous et stériliser vos femelles. Ne les faites pas porter. Et pensez à adopter des chats adultes. 

3e #back2blog challenge (2/10), avec: Brigitte Djajasasmita (@bibiweb), Baudouin Van Humbeeck (@somebaudy), Mlle Cassis (@mlle_cassis), Luca Palli (@lpalli), Yann Kerveno (@justaboutvelo), Annemarie Fuschetto (@libellula_free), Ewan Spence (@ewan), Kantu (@kantutita), Jean-François Genoud (@jfgpro), Michelle Carrupt (@cmic), Sally O’Brien (@swissingaround), Adam Tinworth (@adders), Mathieu Laferrière (@mlaferriere), Graham Holliday (@noodlepie), Denis Dogvopoliy (@dennydov), Christine Cavalier (@purplecar), Emmanuel Clément (@emmanuelc), Xavier Bertschy (@xavier83). Follow #back2blog.

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Posted in Animals | Tagged adoption, chatons, chats, identification, pucer, refuge, stérilisation, suisse | 2 Comments

The Problem With Being an Early Adopter

[fr] A force de grimper dans le train super tôt (et d'y rester), j'ai des fois l'impression de rater le train suivant, plus rapide, où s'installe la majorité des gens. Est-ce que tous les pionniers sont condamnés à devenir un jour des has-been?

I’m an early adopter. Not as early as some, but much much earlier than most. And I’m a quick adopter: once I’ve adopted something, I tend to use it a lot. I also stop looking, when I have a tool that does the job. I try to behave a bit more like a satisficer and a little less like the maximizer that I am deep down inside.

One of the problems with being a pioneer/early adopter is that you tend to remain stuck with the first versions of things, and miss out the second wave implementations.

I open a francophone coworking space in 2008, relying on the anglophone coworking community for support, and when I come out from under my rock in 2012 I realize that there is a whole world of francophone coworking that has grown in the time being.

I’ve been using WordPress forever, but completely missed the switch to automatic updates — because I’ve been doing it by hand for so long that setting up FTP on my server seems like too much overhead.

I’ve been running my own server for a long time, and it was recently brought to my attention that Linode existed (thanks Bret).

I’ve been using Google Docs forever too, and the other day I discover Hackpad, and realize that maybe I’ve stopped being cutting-edge.

Is this what happens? Do all early adopters turn into has-beens at some point?

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Posted in Thinking | Tagged adoption, early adopter, has been, pioneer | 4 Comments

Cat Adoption: c’est parti!

[en] I'm looking to adopt two cats, kittens or adults. Should be near Lausanne so I can meet them first, get along well, go outdoors and be sociable (they will be hanging out at eclau during the day-time, where there are people).

Me voici donc rentrée d’Inde. Mission de mon retour: trouver deux chats à adopter. Oui, deux. Bien avant la mort de Bagha, j’avais décidé que “la prochaine fois” je prendrais deux chats. Je trouve ça sympa, deux chats.

Du vivant de Bagha, vu son âge et son caractère, ce n’était pas vraiment envisageable de prendre un deuxième chat.

Je suis donc à la recherche de deux chats. Chatons, adultes, j’avoue que cela m’importe relativement peu. Qu’est-ce qui est important?

  • qu’ils s’entendent bien (donc typiquement je cherche des situations genre “doivent impérativement être adoptés ensemble”)
  • qu’ils sortent
  • qu’ils soient bien socialisés et peu craintifs: ils passeront du temps à l’eclau où il y a du monde, même si c’est assez calme (je vis dans le même immeuble)
  • que je puisse faire connaissance des félins en question avant de me décider, donc pas trop loin de Lausanne!

Ils seront bien entendu soignés aux petits oignons: pas gâtés (je suis plutôt stricte côté friandises etc) mais câlinés, soignés, bonne nourriture (véto-approved) et excellent vétérinaire. Et maîtresse un peu hypocondriaque, ce qui a un avantage: aucun risque je laisse des situations se détériorer avant d’aller consulter.

Ce n’est pas si facile, comme démarche. C’est en fait la première fois que je me mets en quête d’un chat à adopter. Mon premier chat, Flam, était le chaton unique de la portée suivante chez mes voisins, une fois que j’avais reçu le feu vert parental pour avoir un chat. Le deuxième, Bagha, que vous connaissez bien, a fait le trajet Inde-Suisse suite à un concours de circonstances impliquant un déménagement en Angleterre et de longs mois passés à vivre avec sa première famille. Tous deux sort morts de leur belle mort, Flam à 16 ans, Bagha à 14.

Toute mamy à chats que je suis, je n’ai donc pas eu beaucoup de chats.

J’ai décidé que je parlerais de ma recherche autour de moi, et que je ferais également un saut à Sainte-Catherine d’ici une semaine ou deux si rien ne se présentait. (La semaine prochaine c’est Lift, et deux semaines plus tard le module 4 de la formation SAWI, après ça se dégage.)

Ce matin, j’ai fait un saut sur Anibis et j’ai assez vite décidé de faire une croix sur les petites annonces. Lire les annonces, ça me déchire entre “je veux adopter tous les chats qui me passent sous le nez” et “j’ai peur de faire un erreur lors de mon choix”. Impossible de choisir quoi que ce soit. Typique.

Donc, soit il y a dans mon réseau des chats ou chatons à donner dans les semaines à venir, soit je vais au refuge.

Je sais qu’une des racines de ma crainte d’erreur a à voir avec le fait que j’ai probablement encore à accepter que je ne trouverai pas un autre Bagha. Adopter un autre chat (même deux), ce ne sera pas retrouver Bagha. Je suis encore triste. C’est normal, en fait: être prête à reprendre un ou plusieurs compagnons félins, c’est une étape du deuil.

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Posted in Personal | Tagged adoption, bagha, cat, flam, lausanne | 5 Comments

My Web World Has Grown

[fr] Quand je repense à mes "débuts" (comme blogueuse, il y a près de 10 ans, ou comme consultante en blogs, médias sociaux, et choses associées, il y a 4-5 ans) je réalise que la mare du web est devenu un lac. Si je me suis réveillée un beau matin en constatant qu'on me considérait un relativement gros poisson dans la petite mare, les temps ont changé -- et je ne m'en plains pas.

Depuis longtemps, j'ai renoncé à être "à la pointe" (oui je sais, pour beaucoup d'entre vous, je le suis, mais croyez-moi, il y a encore de la marge). Ma vie s'en porte mieux, et à en croire mon agenda, mon business aussi.

The day before yesterday, a tweet of mine prompted me to get into blog gear again (honestly, why do I need other people? seems I have enough inner dialog going on).

The idea, as expressed in my tweet, was half-baked. I was actually thinking back to when I started blogging, or even when I became a freelance “something-or-other” 2.0 consultant. There are more people around today. The pond is bigger. This is a normal phenomenon when it comes to adoption: if you’re an early adopter, a cutting-edger, well, sooner or later those technologies or subcultures which were the turf of a happy few you were part of become more and more mainstream.

I’m seeing that. It’s been going on for some time. There are people all over doing tons of interesting stuff and I can’t keep up with them (I don’t even try). And here, I’m not even talking about all the wannabe social media experts.

So yes, the pond has turned into a lake, and I find myself a smaller fish than I used to be. Though I sometimes look back with a bit of nostalgia upon the “golden days” of blogging or Twitter, it suits me quite well. I actually never tried to be a big fish: one day, I suddenly realised that it was how people saw me. So I went with it, quite happily I have to say.

But it’s nice to slow down. I’ve never really been in the “breaking news” business, and have no desire to. I feel I’ve retreated somewhat from the over-competitive fringe of my web world, and my life is better as a result. Business too, if I look at my calendar for the upcoming months.

There are times when I regret that my “poly-expert” profile does not allow me to stay as up-to-date with everything as I’d sometimes want to. I haven’t given a talk in a school in nearly a year, and I miss it. I’ve played with Google Wave, but haven’t taken three days to dive into it completely as I would have done five years ago. (One of the reasons, here, is that I simply can’t afford to spend three days diving into something, like I could when I was an employee. The irony is not lost on me.)

All in all, there are more people now in my web world, and in the web world in general. It’s a good thing for the world. It has changed my place somewhat, but overall I’m pretty happy with it.

I don’t feel I’ve shrunk to tadpole status yet, though! ;-)

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Posted in Connected Life, Understanding life and the world | Tagged adoption, authority, fish, pond, respect, status, Technology, web | 2 Comments

FOWA: Enterprise Adoption of Social Software (Suw Charman)

[fr] Notes prises à l'occasion de la conférence Future of Web Apps (FOWA) à Londres.

Here are my live notes of this Future of Web Apps (FOWA) session. They are probably incomplete and may contain mistakes, though I do my best to be accurate. Suw has written a blog post about her presentation.

FOWA 2007 105

Suw is a freelance consultant, has done a lot of work with businesses and vendors. Guide on getting your stuff used by businesses, based on her experience.

A couple of areas to think about:

  • tech readiness? does our tool work?
  • support readiness? are we ready to provide support to our customers, and how they will adopt our tool and convince people in their business to adopt the tool?

Two sides of the same tool.

Important: make sure your tool is really ready. If it’s still buggy, if the interface or language is confusing, don’t try to sell it into enterprise. Get more funding first. You only get one chance in enterprise. They won’t come back to see where you’re at.

FOWA 2007 106

Incremental improvements based on user feedback won’t work in businesses. They want something that works now, and regular but not-too-frequent updates. Stability.

Have a process for feature requests. Difference between big vendors (MS, Oracle) “this is what we’re giving you, deal with it” and small vendors.

Pilots aren’t an opportunity to do user testing. They’ll shy away if they feel they’re being used as guiney-pigs.

Don’t assume simple tools will automatically get adopted. People very resistant to use software. They don’t use software because it’s cool. They just want to get the job done, and will find ways to work around the tools they’re given.

Where do you start? Try to figure out what businesses want from you as a vendor, and your tool.

  • integration with their existing systems, single sign-on, active directory, LDAP
  • very concerned about security: “can our employees use this and put data in it and have that data be safe from accidental stupidness or prying eyes?” Technical security and user stupidness security (delete everything by mistake). Big plus for wikis, which have history. Disaster recovery: offices burn down, how will you help them retrieve their data

Understanding time scales. It can take months for things to happen. Lots of things can get in the way of adoption, even with vocal evangelists inside. Contracts, lawyers, packaging…

  • be aware of internal political rankings (stakeholder management)
  • be flexible about how you intend to sell into business. You might end up having to host your service (very different from selling a chunk of software). Trojan mouse solutions.
  • be prepared for runaway success. Can you scale? Really? Quickly? Administration can turn around from “against it” to “we want this everywhere, now!” in the space of weeks
  • be prepared for failure — understand what happened, and have processes in place so that you can learn from failure, but possibly not the same way. Try and fail in new and innovative ways.

Businesses are quite happy to spend money on hardware, software, but not really on operational (people) stuff. Bundle in your support costs into your selling price. If you do an unsupported package, they’ll take that, and you’ll still get the calls. You need to make sure you can afford to help your client get the best out of your tool. How will you be responsive? How will you deal with your contacts in the business, and all the (possibly tens of thousands) of people in the business using your tool?

Sales! One case where a business tried to get through to the sales people to buy, and didn’t get a response. Had to call the CEO! Have someone available to talk to a client.

How are you going to explain your tool to the people who are going to use it? You need an adoption strategy. No use in just giving people your tool. steph-note: as I say, throwing blogs at people doesn’t make them bloggers. What kind of materials are you going to provide them with?

A good place to start: pilots. Groups of like people. Who are groups of people who might benefit from this? Case with wiki: PAs and secretaries, for example. People like very specific use cases. Not good at generalising. Who are you talking to and what do they need from your tool?

Adoption isn’t a business goal. Running the business is the business goal. You need to meet both the wider business goals and the individual people’s goals.

People don’t use documentation. They don’t click help. They ask human beings instead. There is a lot of informal and semi-formal learning going on in businesses. 80% is informal, it seems. Formal learning, training courses aren’t effective. How can you provide ad hoc support? IRC channel? Social collaborative learning tools? (blogs, wikis)

Centralised support is important for the people using the tool. If the company is going to take over that role, they’ll need the materials for it. Make your material user task oriented, not software task oriented. “This is how you do a meeting agenda in the wiki.” Not “this is how you make a page”. Present it to them on a plate.

A qualitative leap needs to be made between old and new things, even if the new things aren’t so much more complicated. That leap can be difficult. But at some point, when enough people in the organisation are using the tool, they start helping each other. Provide the materials for that. Giving people the confidence that they know how it works.

Don’t try to make it up as you go along. Plan in advance. Bring people in. You don’t have to do it all alone (materials, etc).

More about this! Important: both management and grassroots buy-in. Balancing top-down with bottom-up approaches.

Q: tips for demonstrating tool usefulness? A: work on the use cases. ROI: investing time and money and getting something in return. Important to understand those metrics. Careful, metrics don’t tell you what an individual’s use of something is. One of the problems with social software is that it can sound a little fluffy. “It improves collaboration.” But people think like “I want it to improve productivity to the point I can fire someone.”

Q: is it different for open source tools? A: enterprises can be very wary of it (how will we get support?) even though there is a huge amount of open source being used. The more technically savvy they are, the more likely they’ll go for it, and the more business-oriented, the less. No hard and fast rules.

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Posted in Corporate, Live Blogging, Social Media and the Web | Tagged adoption, Blogs et entreprises, conference, corporate, enterprise, Events, fowa, live-blogging, Social Software, socialsoftware, suwcharman | 6 Comments

English Only: Barrier to Adoption

[fr] Dans ce billet à l'attention des anglophones, j'insiste sur le fait que l'inexistance d'une version en français d'un produit va entraver son adoption ici. Même si les gens parlent anglais (un peu, beaucoup) cela rajoute une difficulté supplémentaire.

Si Skype, skyblog, MSN marchent assez fort ici, c'est qu'ils sont en français. Flickr ou Facebook peinent à trouver un public car l'interface n'est pour le moment qu'en anglais. Espérons que cela changera bientôt!

Foreword: this turned into a rather longer post than I had expected. The importance of language and localization online is one of my pet topics (I’ve just decided that it would be what I’d talk about at BlogCamp, rather than teenagers and stuff), so I do tend to get carried away a little.

I was surprised last night to realise that this wasn’t necessarily obvious — so I think it’s probably worth a blog post.

The fact a service is in English only is a showstopper for many non-native speakers, hence a barrier to wider adoption in Europe.

But doesn’t everybody speak English, more or less? Isn’t it the lingua franca of today that everybody speaks? It isn’t. At least not in the French-speaking part of Switzerland, and I’m certain there are many other places in Europe where the situation is similar.

Come and spend a little time in Lausanne, for example, and try communicating in English with the man on the street. Even if many people have done a couple of years of English at school, most have never had any use for it after that and have promptly forgotten it. German is a way more important “foreign language” around here, as it is the linguistic majority in Switzerland, and most administrative centers of big companies (and the government) are in the German-speaking part of the country (which doesn’t mean that everybody speaks German, either).

The people who are reasonably comfortable with English around here will most often be those who have taken up higher academic studies, particularly in scientific subjects (“soft” and “hard” science alike).

And if I’m the person who comes to your mind when you think “Swiss”, think again — my father is British, I was born in England, went to an English medium school and spoke English at home until I was 8, conversed regularly with English-speaking grandparents during my growing years, and never stopped reading in English: all that gave me enough of a headstart that even though my English had become very rusty at the end of my teens, I dove into the English-speaking internet with a passion, and spent an anglophone year in India. So, no. I’m not your average Lausanne-living French-speaker. I’m a strange bilingual beast.

Imagine somebody whose native language is not English, even though they may theoretically know enough English to get around if you parachuted them into London. (Let’s forget about the man on the street who barely understands you when you ask where the station is.) I like to think of my (step-)sister as a good test-case (not that I want to insist on the “step-”, but it explains why she isn’t bilingual). She took up the “modern languages” path at school, which means she did German, English, and Italian during her teenage years, and ended up being quite proficient in all three (she’s pretty good with languages). She went to university after that and used some English during her studies. But since then, she honestly hasn’t had much use for the language. She’ll read my blog in English, can converse reasonably comfortably, but will tend to watch the TV series I lend her in the dubbed French version.

I’m telling you this to help paint a picture of somebody which you might (legitimately) classify as “speaks English”, but for whom it represents an extra effort. And again, I’d like to insist, my sister would be very representative of most people around here who “speak English but don’t use it regularly at work”. That is already not representative of the general population, who “did a bit of English at school but forgot it all” and can barely communicate with the lost English-speaking tourist. Oh, and forget about the teenagers: they start English at school when they’re 13, and by the time they’re 15-16 they might (if they are lucky) have enough knowledge of it to converse on everyday topics (again: learning German starts a few years before that, and is more important in the business world). This is the state of “speaking English” around here.

A service or tool which is not available in French faces a barrier to adoption in the Suisse Romande on two levels:

  • first of all, there are people who simply don’t know enough English to understand what’s written on the sign-up page;
  • second, there are people who would understand most of what’s on the sign-up page, but for whom it represents and extra effort.

Let’s concentrate on the second batch. An *extra effort”?! Lazy people! Think of it. All this talk about making applications more usable, about optimizing the sign-up process to make it so painless that people can do it with their eyes closed? Well, throw a page in a foreign language at most normal people and they’ll perceive it as an extra difficulty. And it may very well be the one that just makes them navigate away from the page and never come back. Same goes for using the service or application once they have signed up: it makes everything more complicated, and people anticipate that.

Let’s look at some examples.

The first example isn’t exactly about a web service or application, but it shows how important language is for the adoption of new ideas (this isn’t anything groundbreaking if you look at human history, but sometimes the web seems to forget that the world hasn’t changed that much…). Thanks for bearing with me while I ramble on.

In February 2001, I briefly mentioned the WaSP Browser Push and realised that the French-speaking web was really “behind” on design and web standards ressources. I also realised that although there was interest for web standards, many French-speaking people couldn’t read the original English material. This encouraged me to blog in French about it, translate Zeldman’s article, launching the translation site pompage.net in the process. Pompage.net, and the associated mailing-list, followed a year or so later by OpenWeb, eventually became a hub for the budding francophone web standards community, which is still very active to this day.

(What happened with the Swiss Blog Awards is in my opinion another example of how important language issues are.)

Back to web applications proper. Flickr is an application I love, but I have a hard time getting people to sign up and use it, even when I’ve walked them through the lengthy Yahoo-ID process. WordPress.com, on the other hand, exists in French, and I can now easily persuade my friends and clients to open blogs there. There is a strong French-speaking WordPress community too. A few years ago, when the translation and support were not what they are now, a very nice little blogging tool named DotClear became hugely popular amongst francophone bloggers (and it still is!) in part because it was in French when other major blogging solutions were insufficient in that respect.

Regarding WordPress, I’d like to point out the community-driven translation effort to which everybody can contribute. Such an open way of doing things has its pitfalls (like dreadful, dreadful translations which linger on the home page until somebody comes along to correct them) but overall, I think the benefits outweigh the risks. In almost no time, dozens of localized versions can be made available, maintained by those who know the language best.

Let’s look at teenagers. When MySpace was all that was being talked about in the US, French-speaking teenagers were going wild on skyblog. MySpace is catching up a bit now because it also exists in French. Facebook? In English, nobody here has heard of it. Live Messenger aka MSN? Very much in French, unlike ICQ, which is only used here by anglophile early adopters.

Skype and GMail/GTalk are really taking off here now that they are available in French.

Learning to use a new service, or just trying out the latest toy, can be challenging enough an experience for the average user without adding the extra hurdle of having to struggle with an unfamiliar language. Even though a non-localized service like Flickr may be the home to various linguistic groups, it’s important to keep in mind that their members will tend to be the more “anglophone” of this language group, and are not representative.

The bottom line is that even with a lot of encouragement, most local people around here are not going to use a service which doesn’t talk to them in their language.

9:52 Afterthought credit:

I just realised that this article on why startups condense in America was the little seed planted a few days ago which finally brought me to writing this post. I haven’t read all the article, but this little part of it struck me and has been working in the background ever since:

> What sustains a startup in the beginning is the prospect of getting their initial product out. The successful ones therefore make the first version as simple as possible. In the US they usually begin by making something just for the local market.

> This works in America, because the local market is 300 million people. It wouldn’t work so well in Sweden. In a small country, a startup has a harder task: they have to sell internationally from the start.

> The EU was designed partly to simulate a single, large domestic market. The problem is that the inhabitants still speak many different languages. So a software startup in Sweden is still at a disadvantage relative to one in the US, because they have to deal with internationalization from the beginning. It’s significant that the most famous recent startup in Europe, Skype, worked on a problem that was intrinsically international.

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Posted in Language Geekiness, My corner of the world, Thinking, Wordpress | Tagged adoption, application, Citations, dotclear, english, Essay-Like, facebook, flickr, francophone, french, icq, internet, language, languagebarrier, Languages / Linguistics, livemessenger, msn, myspace, online, openweb, pompagenet, skyblog, skype, Social Software, Software and Tools, suisse romande, Theories, translation, usability, web2.0, webstandards, Wordpress | 14 Comments