Aram Bartholl's public art installations are a mash-up of the real and digital worlds. "Space and cyberspace mingle and mangle one another" in his work, as sci-fi author Bruce Sterling says in the introduction to this retrospective of Bartholl's entertaining techno-art. You've likely seen his art via a Tumblr meme or buzzfed pass-around link—the USB thumb drives embedded in a wall, the ginormous red Google Map location marker placed in a plaza.
Whether it's a full-blown page takeover by an environmental organization or multiple posts by a disgruntled customer, no brand is immune from people freely speaking their mind and bringing that dialogue to brands' Facebook pages.
A to-do list is a fundamental tool for getting things done: It helps you plan your day, see what you've accomplished, and what you should work on next. But a badly written to-do list can actually sabotage your productivity instead of boost it.
You're at home and want to edit a file that's on your work computer. You're on the family PC and want to see a photo you saved on your laptop. Most of us use several different computers on a day-to-day basis, but our files aren't always where we are. Three products make sharing and syncing information across all the computers you use each day easy and free.
Mark Twain famously said that if the first thing you do in the morning is eat a live frog, you can go through the rest of the day knowing the worst is behind you. Your frog is your worst task, and you should do it first thing in the morning.
Just because you're procrastinating doesn't mean you're being lazy or wasting time. In fact, procrastination actually CREATES motivation and time: when you're procrastinating, you're highly motivated to avoid a certain activity for as long as possible. Channel that time and energy into something worthwhile and procrastinate productively.