I find it especially useful for keeping up with those who I don’t follow on Twitter. For instance, John Frost of The Disney Blog (I had hoped to meet him at last year’s BlogOrlando event, but was out of state at the time) is a frequent blog and Twitter poster. If I followed him on my BlackBerry, my phone would never stop making that “Star Trek transporter” sound I use to alert me to incoming twits, so I find it helpful to have him on my FriendFeed and follow his postings through that medium.
At the end of the day I receive a FriendFeed activity report on what my friends who are online have been up to that day. This includes blog posts, Twitter posts, Flickr uploads, additions to their Amazon WishList, items shared on Google Reader, Facebook activity…just about anything done online. Plus, sometimes friends of YOUR friends will have their activities show up, in case you see something of interest from them and decide to add them directly to your feed. That urge hasn’t struck me yet and probably won’t.
FriendFeed is a great way to see what all of your online friends and acquaintances have been up to, and keeps you informed about their online lives.
this material in your RSS reader, the site you are looking at is guilty of copyright infringement. http://the-word-of-