Tuesday, January 31, 2006

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "We've been e-governing for 10 years now. Time, I thought, for a brief
look back. Rather than publish here, Public Sector Forums have been
kind enough to post for me. Visit their site and take a look - you'll
need to register if you're not already a memb"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Googlewhacked"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Good news to get the Digital Challenge in the Guardian. Interesting
that Gus O’Donnell is really going to shake up the civil service (and
which will the first three departments be?). Maybe one might be ODPM,
given its recent drubbing in the press. Intellect, who are a facet
around the Shared Services work we are [...]"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Who needs antivirus on a Mac? Some people do."

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Very interesting web-based debating tool. More than just a poll and already some strange political and gender biases on view."

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Private Information Retrieval asks an interesting (to me) question:
Can you make queries from a database without the database knowing what
you want ?
The answer is, of couse, that you can, but you have to be clever about
it. This has a strong bearing on how Google and the like store our
personal information (which an [...]"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Philips Chief Technology Officer for Electronics has some interesting
comments around innovations:
if you begin to look more recently, then you begin to see a mix of
innovations, which are technology innovations with innovations that are
much consumer centric, or consumer-driven innovations, utilizing in
some cases a very innovative technology"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Northrop Grumman will manage the county's information technology and telecommunications services"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "NIST standards and guidelines needed for FISMA compliance"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Earlier this month the state of Pennsylvania issued a Linux Server
Standards bulletin describing which Linux distributions should be used
by state agencies, and why"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "'Cities and counties will be able to track their police cars and street
sweepers as they move through the region. If sensors indicate that a
remote water pump is failing, the pump will be able to send a request
for a repair crew'"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "The trace portal is a sophisticated tool that allows us to detect a broad range of explosive materials quickly and efficiently"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Smart Card Technology to be Used to Store Fingerprint Biometrics"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "The Electronic Notarization Seal Program will pave the way for secure, high-end electronic transactions"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "Transformation rests on four interlocking capabilities: identity
management, CRM/case management, document management, and forms
management management and forms management"

Bloglines | Preview Feed

Bloglines | Preview Feed: "GSA Contract Awarded For MySQL"

Wednesday, January 25, 2006

The magic of your mastermind

The magic of your mastermind: "Have you ever heard of the saying 'Two heads are
better than one?'

It seems obvious doesn't it?

When it comes to creating a life you truly want,
having a 'mastermind' to help you is a must.

No, I'm not talking about owning a super computer!

A mastermind is simply two or more people who
share similar dreams, goals or aspirations.

Its purpose is to keep the group focused on what they
really want.

If you don't already belong to a mastermind then you're
making things tough on yourself."

Realize Your Potential - Today's Success Tip

Realize Your Potential - Today's Success Tip: "
Realize your Potential

In order to succeed at anything, you need to
see that you have the potential to reach your

For example, if you want to be a recording
artist but have no singing ability, having
success in this field is not likely.

However, if you love working on cars and
have a real talent for fixing engines and
transmissions, and to you, success would
mean working for NASCAR, you have potential
to learn and achieve that success.

Until next time,


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Personal Goal Setting


A hidden fact stopping you from succeeding...

A hidden fact stopping you from succeeding...: "By Cliff

It's a fact that everyone has two natures. One wants us to advance forward and the other one wants to pull us back to 'safety' Both your natures are trying to gain control. And your own willpower decides which one gains the upper hand when there is a conflict of interest. You alone can decide the issue and make the change in direction if you want it badly enough. The problem is many people"


Surrender: "The latest chatter in cyberspace."

Time Will Tell

Time Will Tell: "A summary of what's in the major U.S. newspapers."

A democracy of groups

A democracy of groups: "By Howard on Technologies of Cooperation

Beth Noveck has published A Democracy of Groups-- one of the most important and exciting papers I've read since I first encountered Doug Engelbart's Augmenting Human Intellect :

In groups people can accomplish what they cannot do alone. Now new visual and social technologies are making it possible for people to make decisions and solve complex problems collectively. These technologies are enabling groups not only to create community but also to wield power and create rules to govern their own affairs. This paper examines the significance of decentralized groups to promote collective action in economic, civic and cultural arenas: the practice of democracy with a 'small d.'"

The rise of a new mobile phone sector

The rise of a new mobile phone sector: "

What does mobile phone technology have to do with catching mice and rats?

A company called Wylesss
has added a 21st century twist to the venerable mousetrap by installing
a chip in the trap. The chip, connected to a mobile phone network,
alerts the exterminator company when a rodent has been caught, so the
dead creature can be collected and disposed of.

[via The Guardian]


Growing up with the wired generation

Growing up with the wired generation: "By Emily on The Era of Sentient Things

Being sent to your bedroom used to be a punishment: now it's a teen dream. Through personal computers, mobile phones and gaming consoles, teenagers are spurning antisocial angst for a culture of 'connected cocooning'. The Guardian reports.

Such limitless communication is having a revolutionary impact on the way young people interact, socialise, work and play. This tech-savvy teen tribe is united as never before, with the lonely search for identity set to become a vision of the past.

'Technologies certainly do create cultural phenomenon, whether for good or for ill,' says Windsor Holden, senior analyst at Analysys. 'Young people have seen all these different facilities, adapted them and changed the means of communication.'

... Sixteen-to-24-year-olds just can't stop talking to each other,' says Graham Brown, chief executive of DhaliwalBrown, which runs Wireless World Forum (W2F) and mobileYouth. 'Take away their means of communication, and they are really lost.'"

OSS Watch , Jisc

OSS Watch , Jisc: "Jazzy new website with RSS feeds and everything. ' OSS Watch provides
unbiased advice and guidance about free and open source software for UK
further and higher education.' Seriously, it looks great, is easy to
read, and has some interesting content. The RSS feed for events is
pretty basic (they may want to look atRSS 1.0 calendaror some such thing) but is still good thinking. And today's issue contains a nice link toexe learning, a nifty XHTML authoring tool for educators (could it output in S5? that would be so cool...). [Link] [Tags:Online Learning,Cool,Open Source] [Comment]"

Sinha: a Social Analysis of Tagging

Sinha: a Social Analysis of Tagging: "By jackvinson on RashmiSinha

Rashmi Sinha has another nice piece on tagging, A social analysis of tagging:

I strongly believe that all good social systems need to serve the individual motive. Tagging works because it strikes a balance between the individual and social. It serves the individual motive of remembering, and forms a ad-hoc social groups around it. If you are designing a tagging system you need to understand how it serves the individual and what sort of social formations it supports.

I like the way Rashmi talks about the blurry line between the individual act of tagging and the social use of those tags. People tag to remember something. But they also tag 'for' the larger world, either to say 'hey, I found something of interest' or 'hey, we like the same thing.' And the result of lots of people doing lots of tagging is that one can surf through tags or through taggers to find other interesting materials (and possibly spend a lot of time). You might also discover a community -- or create one through the use of unique tags or the adoption of tags for a community."

Come hither, web

Come hither, web: "By jackvinson on toolbox

Thomas Vander Wal has a nice essay, describing his views of his Model of Attraction and Personal InfoCloud, The Come To Me Web. His view is that we are moving from a place where 'I go get' what I want to a situation where what I want 'comes to me.'

Until May of 2005 I had trouble with one element in my work around the Model of Attraction and Personal InfoCloud (including the Local and Global InfoClouds as well) to build a framework for cross-platform design and development of information and media systems and services. This problem was lack of an easy of explanation of what changes have taken place in the last few years on the web and other means of accessing digital information. In preparing for a presentation I realized this change is manifest in how people get and interact with the digital information and media.

This is very much in line with my recent lists of aggregator features, where I want my aggregator to be smart enough to bring and group information in useful ways for me. Yes, I will still need to interact with the tool, but those interactions should end up providing information in a way that is ultimately useful to me."

The power of the question

The power of the question: "By jackvinson on anti-knowledge

I discovered the Anti-Knowledge website recently via my tag search for knowledge management. Anti-knowledge is the home of Instant Innovation, LLC and is run by Bruce LaDuke. What struck me was the central role he gives to the power of the question in his framing of how human knowledge develops:

The question is a little understood element of human cognition, but the question has incredible power and is at the center of every scientific and technological advance. The question is a central aspect of both learning and knowledge creation.

This work is clearly deeper than a few minutes reading will provide. He's written on knowledge management in a number of arenas, from technology to innovation to cognition to artificial intelligence and more. He also has a book, Knowledge Machine, which he makes freely available from the website."

RCA as a knowledge practice

RCA as a knowledge practice: "By Denham Grey on Patterns

Do we take sufficient time and trouble to ask questions to really learn from accidents, failures and near-misses? Root Cause Analysis (RCA) is one approach.

Every time things go wrong there is a huge opportunity to learn, redesign and improve performance. Bill Corcoran suggests we start with these questions:
Eight Questions for Insight:

1. What were the most important consequences? Actual, expected, potential?
2. What makes this event significant?
3. What set them up for it?
4. What triggered it?
5. What made it as bad as it was?
6. What kept it from being a lot worse?
7. What should be learned from it?
8. What should be done about it?"

Patterns on patterns

Patterns on patterns: "By Denham Grey on Patterns

Representing, capturing, sharing and verifying solutions that work and experience.

Patterns are a key knowledge practice, helping with sharing working solutions, recording experience and forming a high level language for articulating local domain theory. This is practical stuff for building and mastering complex knowledge. Here is a pattern about patterns from the Hilside Group
A.1 Pattern: Pattern

You are an experienced practitioner in your field. You have noticed that you keep using a certain solution to a commonly occurring problem. You would like to share your experience with others.

How do you share a recurring solution to a problem with others so that it may be reused?"

Why Web 2.0 Matters to your Business - The Web 2.0 Watermill

Why Web 2.0 Matters to your Business - The Web 2.0 Watermill: "By Ken Yarmosh on Why Web 2.0 Matters to your Business

The historical origins of the watermill are quite simple: innovators sought a way to harness the force of water to accomplish work more easily and efficiently. Mechanical energy could boost production and reallocate human resources to other efforts. But prior to rotary motion, the watermill was not possible. Water existed and milling existed. Yet the force of the one could not power the other.

While the crafting of the World Wide Web was a monumental achievement, it was largely a technical one. The architecture did not harness “the water”. The ensuing years included a glaring disconnect between an online and offline world, best exemplified by ridiculous, annoying, and uninteresting pop-up advertisements.

This disconnect still exists today but the gap is beginning to close. Web 2.0 aims to build the web around people instead of technology. It aims to connect people in new and interesting ways. It aims to harness the knowledge of people."

Opportunities 2006 - Integration

Opportunities 2006 - Integration: "By Ken Yarmosh on Opportunities 2006

2006 is going to be a year where the creators of web technology have the opportunity to make their services better in terms of integration, usability, and usefulness.
- Ken Yarmosh, Looking towards 2006

Integration - Web 2.0 services must be seamless

Yahoo! has the opportunity to be the poster child of an integrated Web 2.0 world in 2006. Start with the next version of Yahoo! Mail (not yet available to the public), complete with an integrated feed reader. Then consider two key 2005 acquisitions - social bookmarking kingpin del.icio.us and photo sharing Flickr, their Yahoo! 360 initiative, and the industry leading Yahoo! Groups - it doesn’t take too much to see that Yahoo! has the opportunity to seamlessly tie together some very popular services for their users.

Yahoo! is quickly pushing towards integration. Take a look at Scott Gatz’s presentation, where he details how RSS has been integrated across their network of products. Indeed, syndication will be the key to their success in this arena."

Roll your own Firefox Search Engine

Roll your own Firefox Search Engine: "By Ken Yarmosh on Web 2.0

Dave Pell was nice enough to give me a heads up on Rollyo’s new simplified means to create customized Firefox Search Engines.

After adding sources, the user clicks “Create Search Engine” and then is quickly prompted to add the Searchroll to Firefox. While this sort of feature was available before, this tweak was a smart move by Dave and the Rollyo team. I’m going to use it as an example in my next Opportunities 2006 post on usability. Look for that tomorrow.

If you are interested in learning more about Rollyo, you can read my post about Searchboxes, Searchrolls, and Firefox or check out my interview with Dave Pel"

Opportunities 2006 - Usability

Opportunities 2006 - Usability: "By Ken Yarmosh on Opportunities 2006

2006 is going to be a year where the creators of web technology have the opportunity to make their services better in terms of integration, usability, and usefulness.
- Ken Yarmosh, Looking towards 2006

Usability - Web products and services must be dead simple to use

Have you ever tried to show a non-blogosphere, non-techy person how to subscribe to an RSS feed? It’s quite a challenge, especially if they are still struggling with their e-mail inbox. And of course, it requires a preliminary conversation about what RSS is and why they should use it. Despite its name, RSS is not simple.

Mozilla Firefox, Flock, Opera, and Apple’s Safari already have native RSS support. What that means is that users have the ability to subscribe to a feed inside their browser. There is no need to copy and paste the RSS feed URL into their RSS reader. No need to first get a bookmarklet to do a quick subscribe to the feed. No need to find and select the other piece of software - the aggregator - in order to consume the RSS feed. Native support of RSS pushes the technology towards simplicity and greater usability."

Opportunities 2006 - Usefulness

Opportunities 2006 - Usefulness: "y Ken Yarmosh on Opportunities 2006

2006 is going to be a year where the creators of web technology have the opportunity to make their services better in terms of integration, usability, and usefulness.
- Ken Yarmosh, Looking towards 2006

I recently saw a man walking through the airport while on his cell. He had a hands-free device, where the microphone was located on the wire that plugs into the phone. As a result, he had to hold the wire near to his mouth, so that the mic could actually pick up what he was saying. With all the other items he was awkwardly carrying, he could have used that hand. After all, that was the point of the hands-free device.

It’s funny how often technology does not do what it’s designed to do. It is supposed to make our lives easier or more efficient. It is supposed to be useful."

Tuesday, January 24, 2006

How to Interact with Web Forms. Part 2 - WebReference.com-

How to Interact with Web Forms. Part 2 - WebReference.com-: "How to Interact with Web Forms. Part 2

Excerpted from Chapter 4: Interacting with Web Forms in the PHP Phrasebook by Christian Wenz. ISBN 0672328178, Copyright � 2005. Used with the permission of Sams Publishing.
Preselecting Multiple Selection Lists"

Monday, January 23, 2006

Steps to taking Smart Risks

Steps to taking Smart Risks: "By Tim Grahl on Strategy

Fast Company has listed out five tips on how to take smart and effective risks:

1. Check your rearview mirror.
2. Make your bets serve your goals.
3. Spread your bets.
4. Relieve your “I” strain.
5. Know when to place a new bet.

Read more about them…"

Seven Tips For Work-At-Home Motivation

Seven Tips For Work-At-Home Motivation: "By Tim Grahl on Strategy


Considering a work-from-home business? Clients often say their biggest fear is loss of momentum. Here are ten tips to keep yourself motivated and productive:

1. Build structure into your day.
2. Define goals by numbers instead of time.
3. Train friends and neighbors to respect your working hours.
4. Get the family on board.
5. Build breaks into your schedule.
6. Make promises you will be motivated to keep.
7. Give yourself time to test your commitment."

How To Do What You Love

How To Do What You Love: "By Dane on Education

Paul Graham:

To do something well you have to like it. That idea is not exactly novel. We’ve got it down to four words: “Do what you love.” But it’s not enough just to tell people that. Doing what you love is complicated."

Negotiating Business Deals

Negotiating Business Deals: "By Dane on Negotiation

Meeting getting started at Den Bl�Avis. Photo by Jacob B�tter.

TEC Online:

Few things have more impact on the long-term success of your business than your ability to cut successful deals with customers, vendors, bankers and other key constituencies. Yet, according to TEC speakers and negotiations experts Ron Fleisher, Doug Gilliss and Jack Kaine, most CEOs leave too much money on the table during their most important business deals. Why? Because they usually take the wrong approach to the negotiating process.

Rather than approaching negotiations as a mutual problem-solving process, they see it as a kind of mental and verbal sparring session, where the side with the sharpest mind, toughest resolve and most aggressive tactics emerges as the victor. Such an approach invariably leads to win-lose or, worse, lose-lose outcomes, and their companies suffer in the long run."

How to Get a Standing Ovation

How to Get a Standing Ovation: "By Dane on Strategy

Guy Kawasaki:

1. Have something interesting to say.
2. Cut the sales pitch.
3. Focus on entertaining. Understand the audience.
4. Overdress.
5. Don’t denigrate the competition.
6. Tell stories.
7. Pre-circulate with the audience.
8. Speak at the start of an event.
9. Ask for a small room.
10. Practice and speak all the time."

Turning a Hobby or Passion into a Business

Turning a Hobby or Passion into a Business: "By Dane on Planning

Old Coins. Photo by Clearly Ambiguous.


Bob Walter, a co-owner at Sam Sloat Coins, Inc., a leading dealer in rare coins, sports memorabilia and political memorabilia, knows why so many people who try to turn a hobby or passion into a business so often fail: “Their heart wasn’t really in it.”

That and they didn’t understand the business or their customers he adds."

What if everything you know is wrong?

What if everything you know is wrong?: "By Wayne Hurlbert

There are few things that can shatter a person's view of the world like the discovery that all that was thought to be true no longer holds. To find out that everything one knows is wrong can be devastating news for many people. It doesn't have to be that way. Many business people are faced with changing market conditions, often brought on by circumstances beyond their control. Suddenly like a"

Setbacks: Learn from The RMS Titanic

Setbacks: Learn from The RMS Titanic: "By Wayne Hurlbert

The luxury ocean liner Titanic was thought to be unsinkable. In a time of hubris, where the belief that nature could be conquered and anything was possible, the Titanic went to the bottom of the North Atlantic ocean on her fabled maiden voyage.

When a business experiences success in the marketplace, often that same sense of invincibility sets into the thinking of management. One victory in the industry, followed quickly by another, should be a warning sign that over confidence might overtake better judgement. Often, entrepreneurs and executive managers alike will begin to believe in their own powers of accomplishment. Listening to other voices of reason disappears. Instead the words of syncophants and cronies are all that reaches the decision makers' ears."

Creativity: Seeing the world differently

Creativity: Seeing the world differently: "By Wayne Hurlbert

Creativity is like the weather. Everyone talks about thinking outside some proverbial box, but not many people ever do anything about it. Okay, that beats the mythical no one who does anything about the weather. By the way, what's so special about this famous box that it demands no one think inside of it?


Creativity requires examining everything from a different perspective. By letting go of what we perceive to be reality, we can then begin a new paradigm. New ideas spring from old concepts that are viewed in a different way. Let's try some examples."

Roadblocks to success: Remove them

Roadblocks to success: Remove them: "By Wayne Hurlbert

Roadblocks to your success in business, in your career, and in your personal life are everywhere. They are part of all of our lives. We simply have to learn how to remove them, or at least bypass them with some creative detours. In fact, some of life's barricades and roadblocks can be used to assist in achieving your goals.

Roadblocks to your success can range from fear of success to fear of failure, to name only two. Perhaps in your life you've been told that you were not rich enough, dressed incorrectly, lacked social standing or proper manners, or didn't have the right education. All of these alleged problems are external and can be easily remedied. A few etiquette books can produce socially acceptable manners, and the purchase of one nice suit with varied accessories can overcome any perceived problems of dress."

Luxury Hotels Using Technology to be Intuitive about Their Customers

Luxury Hotels Using Technology to be Intuitive about Their Customers: "By Peter Davidson on Web/Tech

Preferences it's all about knowing and adjusting to the preferences of their guests.

When regulars like Laurence Wiener check into the Mandarin Oriental Hotel in New York, they get more than a smile from the concierge and a mint on their pillow. Wiener's hotel room “knows” exactly how warm. It welcomes him with a personal message on his television. It even loads his most frequently dialed numbers onto the phone.

And the bellhop did not have to do a thing.

At the Mandarin and other high-end hotels, new computer systems which connect individual rooms to network servers can now keep track of guests' preferences and change the room conditions automatically."

Annoyed, Annoying or Glad to See You!

Annoyed, Annoying or Glad to See You!: "By Peter Davidson on Customer Centric

What's the most annoying thing you do? Not what annoys you the most but what you do that annoys others. Hard to know unless you are a mind reader. One way you can know some of what others might find annoying about you is to examine the behaviors of others that you find annoying and see if you do those same things. Do your coworkers constantly interrupt you? Ever want to strangle someone talking too loud on their mobile phone? Do you find yourself avoiding calls from chatty sales people? What about you? Do you interrupt your coworkers who are busy? Do you sometimes talk loudly on your cellphone? Do you chat too much with your busy sales leads? Many times with great self importance we are quick to excuse ourselves from behavior that we find annoying in others. “It was really important” “I just don't get good reception on the train.” “I'm just trying to build a relationship.” Reasonable, justification or excuse?

It's time to be more intuitive, to read people better and to understand what habits and work practices you can adjust this year that will enhance your ability to connect, collaborate and grow your working relationships with coworkers and customers.

Start this week and keep a list of annoyances that come into you day. Next week put those on your “Not ToDo” list. New Year, new habits, new style.....new level!"

Use Good Email Habits to Enhance Communication With Customers

Use Good Email Habits to Enhance Communication With Customers: "Use Good Email Habits to Enhance Communication With Customers

By Peter Davidson on Marketing Communication

How well do you use email to communicate with customers? Many people still send sloppy emails. Concise, well written and efficient email communication can set you apart as someone customers want to deal with. Here is a great article from the great LifeHacker that's not to be missed.


Honda's Asimo robot reaches 2.0

Honda's Asimo robot reaches 2.0: "Honda has unveiled the second version of its Asimo robot. Is it a mere marketing gimmick or is it a glimpse at the future?


Proposal Writing: The Agony and the Ecstacy

Proposal Writing: The Agony and the Ecstacy: "Jeneane Sessum is writing a proposal today and not liking it: Oh Lord,
give me a white paper, give me technical specs, give me a god-awful

How Much Are You Worth: Consulting Fees

How Much Are You Worth: Consulting Fees: "How Much Are You Worth: Consulting Fees November 20, 2005 @ 3:00 am �
Filed under Marketing Articles How much is your time and expertise
worth? Its..."

Reverse Peephole � Are CEOs Worth Their Weight in Gold?

Reverse Peephole � Are CEOs Worth Their Weight in Gold?: "Are CEOs Worth Their Weight in Gold?"

Recruitment Tip 1 (People)

Recruitment Tip 1 (People): "Talking to a lot of small business people highlights the point of how
critical recruitment is. Getting the right people on board is so
crucial. I know..."

Blogonomics Blog Cruise

Blogonomics Blog Cruise: "The last few years have seen quite a few blog conferences but here’s
one with a twist - Blogonomics - the world’s first floating blog
conference! I’ve..."

Remote Backup Solution at Webfeed Central

Remote Backup Solution at Webfeed Central: "It looks like I might have found the next best thing. There’s a program called Handy Backup, which allow you to schedule an upload schedule for the backups. I’m a few days into the thirty day trial, but so far, it looks like it’s worth the $20 or so per computer, for registration."

Softomate Develops Custom Pay Per Click Search Engines and Adds New Custom Features to Existing Ones

Softomate Develops Custom Pay Per Click Search Engines and Adds New Custom Features to Existing Ones: "( used industrial equipment
) Softomate leading software development services provider has launched
the Custom Pay Per Click (PPC) Search Engines development service to
provide custom made PPC Search Engines or improve the existing ones
with additional helpful custom features Pay Per..."

Eight Choices

Eight Choices: "Eight Choices

By Shelley Penney

...That Will Change Your Life Forever
by Chris Widener

The direction of our lives is determined by the choices we make every day. They accumulate and add up to our ultimate destiny. Here are eight choices you can make - choices that will create for you a life of abundance and prosperity in all areas of your life."

"Net" nuggets- Marketing in the new Millenium.

"Net" nuggets- Marketing in the new Millenium.: "You Gotta Have Goals....
by: Robert A Crutchfield
Kingdom Relationship Ministries

I�€™ve always found it interesting that a ship cannot be steered unless it is moving at a certain minimum speed. Those who navigate everything from small to massive ships call this �€œste"