Web 2.0 has always been about giving the individual the power to publish without having to beg a media company for access. From blogs to podcasts to services like YouTube ordinary (and extraordinary) citizens have been able to publish their work for the world to see. Now [URL="http://www.flixwagon.com/"]Flixwagon[/URL] lets you broadcast live from your cell phone, assuming of course, it has a built-in video camera, giving the citizen broadcaster the greatest power of all – live video blogging – and the possibilities are quite intriguing. [B]Testing it Out[/B] I was lent a [URL="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nokia_N95"]Nokia N95[/URL] cell phone recently for the purpose …

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A couple of weeks ago, I had the great pleasure of seeing [URL="http://stevegarfield.com"]Steve Garfield[/URL] speak at [URL="http://podcamp.pbworks.com/PodCampWesternMass"]Pod Camp Western Mass[/URL]. Garfield is the author of [URL="http://offonatangent.blogspot.com/2010/01/where-to-buy-get-seen.html"]Get Seen[/URL], a practical book on the ins and outs of web video production. He has been working with video on the web since well before most of us even considered it as a possibility. As Garfield spoke, he talked about using an iPhone 3GS as to capture and share video. Unfortunately, I own an iPhone 3G, which doesn't have such capability, or so I thought. Just as I was formulating a strategy to convince …

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The End.