Medrol For Sale

Medrol For Sale, In this trendwatching podcast, Cathi Bond talks about Blockbuster's deal with Motorola (via AP) to download movies onto cellphones.  Nora Young thinks in part it's a good thing, 50mg Medrol, Medrol us, because it's part of the dematerialization trend that folks like Alex Steffen talk about.  On the other hand, 10mg Medrol, 20mg Medrol, what about the curation role of physical stores, like Suspect Video, Medrol usa. Medrol uk,  Can "if you like this, you'll like that" recommenders really work, 750mg Medrol. 40mg Medrol, Is finding out what your friends watch via Facebook going to do the trick.

Meanwhile, Medrol australia, 250mg Medrol, Nora talks about this neat Fast Company article about handbag designer, Shannon South, 200mg Medrol, Medrol coupon, and her company reMade USA, which takes old scraps of leather or upholstery, 100mg Medrol, Medrol paypal, and fashions great-looking, original handbags, 30mg Medrol. Medrol overseas, Upcycling is a booming trend which Nora sees lots of in Toronto, for instance, Medrol craiglist, Medrol japan,  Susan Harris Designs, or Matthew Simpson's AKA Menswear.

, Medrol canada. Medrol ebay. 500mg Medrol. 1000mg Medrol. Medrol mexico. 150mg Medrol. Medrol india.

Similar posts: Where Can I Buy Flexeril. Buy Celexa No Prescription. Buy Stromectol No Prescription. Discount Imitrex. 20mg Toprol. Levaquin us. 50mg Toradol. Valtrex uk.
Trackbacks from: Medrol For Sale. Medrol For Sale. Medrol For Sale. Medrol For Sale. Medrol coupon. 50mg Medrol. 1000mg Medrol. 750mg Medrol.

5 responses to “Medrol For Sale

  1. Nora:

    Can “if you like this, you’ll like that” recommenders really work? Yes- it does in Halifax. Google Video Difference, a local chain of video stores that stocks the mildly weird and slightly tangential tot eh mainstream items that you find yourself recommending to friends.

    Ray Whitley, Halifax

  2. I will miss the classic record store more than any video store, but I understand the sentiment.

    What intrigues me about the change in media delivery is whether the hegemony of the feature-length film will erode. Just at the three minute pop song evolved for commercial radio needs, the 100 minute movie is tied to a particular bricks-and-mortar experience that portable media need not and perhaps should not emulate. Viral video already proves that short form amateur video is a successful format. I'm betting that short-form art and professional film will succeed in this new virtual distribution network. This could be a huge benefit for the fan of niche cinema. When a short is no longer an audition but a form used by directors and actors for mass appeal, then we'll see films less mired in one length/format.

  3. @gurdonark, it almost seems as though we're having these two different extremes: the deep multi-layered narratives of some of the best TV, and then the 'quick hit' format. Agreed that it would be great to have more range.

    @Ray Whitley, Never mind the catalogue, they accept Canadian Tire money! How awesome is that?

  4. Curation: The same applies to books.

    I work in an independent bookstore in Halifax (a city which has recently had two of its independent bookstores close), and this is the same argument I use for customers who lazily say they'll just look at a place like Chapters or My boss is very careful about the books he brings into the store, and I feel it's a form of trust: you find a good bookstore that carries books you like, and you instill the proprietor with a trust that he'll have books in his collection that you may also enjoy and wouldn't encounter at Amazon (unless you follow a single line of topic) or Chapters (unless you're mainly interested in 'bestsellers').

    On top of that, my place in the bookstore is also a form of curator, but on a personal level — the regular customers I know, and can pull books aside when we receive them or simply point them out when said customer shows up, and say 'Here, I thought this might be something you'd like'; or, conversely, being familiar enough with a specialized collection that doesn't have the scope or volume of a warehouse can allow me to pinpoint people's interests more easily and guide them to their next good book.

    It's more than just a mass market in situations like these. Perhaps a term like 'micro-market' could instead apply to small personal bookshops and video stores, etc.

  5. I agree with you, though I think it's a bit different for us, living in Halifax or Toronto, where we have ready access to independent curation. I love it, and while I think there are substitutes online if you don't have bricks and mortar alternatives, nothing can beat real-world curation catering to your community. No recommenders–and certainly not any crude measure like Facebook–is going to do anything like that job.

Leave a Reply