Hmm, I should sign up for this. I’m trying to resurrect this blog, and we’ve started a blog where I work.
Originally posted on The Daily Post:
The next session of Blogging U. begins Monday, with Blogging 101 and Photography 101. Learn more about each course, see how Blogging U. works, and register!
Blogging 101: Zero to Hero
March 2 – 20
Blogging 101 is three weeks of bite-size blogging tasks to kickstart a new or dormant blog. You’ll walk away with a stronger focus, several published posts, a handful of drafts, a theme that reflects your personality, a small (but growing!) audience, a grasp of blogging etiquette — and a bunch of new friends. Build blogging habits and connections to keep you going over the long haul!
Photography 101: A Photo a Day
March 2 – 27
Photography 101 helps you hone your photographer’s eye. This four-week, intro-level course is open to all, from new bloggers to hobbyist photographers to pro-shooters. Each weekday, we’ll give you a new photography theme and tip — we might share advice on composition, working with different light sources, or image editing — and the community…
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The company I work for (Obsidian Learning) recently started a blog, and I’ve made a couple of contributions. Here’s a piece I wrote on the slow death of Flash. It’s dead. Really, it is.
You can’t fault Google for lack of ambition. When the company behind the world’s most pervasive search engine launched its Google Plus (often written as Google+) social network in 2011, it clearly did so with an eye toward eclipsing Facebook, the world’s most pervasive social Website. Buoyed…
Although it’s not possible to post PDFs directly to WordPress (is it?), I’ve made my dissertation publicly accessible here. Enjoy!
I took Dr. Hyne’s Petroleum Geology for Non-Geologists a number of years ago and found it quite helpful in my career. This book (on which his popular course is based) is an excellent refresher on all aspects of oil and gas exploration and production.
Fairly predictable historical review of Anglican theological development. I had hoped for something more systematic, but systematic theology doesn’t seem to be an Anglican strong suit.