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Google Wave Dies a Deadly Death
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Read it: Official Google Blog: Update on Google Wave
Lowell Heddings, better known online as the How-To Geek, spends all his free time bringing you fresh geekery on a daily basis. You can follow him on Google+ if you'd like.
I expected this, No one used it, or at least no one that I know.
Wow! Triple D from the Geek…LOL Put a fork in it!
It’s a real shame. The real-time multi-user apps supported by wave have a great future. We have a Google Wave travel-planner called “Travel WithMe”,
and people love the real-time experience.
Sensing that wave might not be going places, we’ve put it on facebook now as well, but still with Google Wave’s realtime features. It’s at apps.facebook.com/travel-withme.
It was crap that’s why its dead
Another reason why I don’t trust the cloud. One minute the app’s there, the next minute it’s gone.
Old fashion email lives to fight another day!
People failed to understand the true meaning and use of Wave. It would have been a killer!
Google Wave helped me tremendously with a school project where instead of my group meeting somewhere, we worked on the same document at any time we want (or at the same time :D)
I will definitely miss it.
I can’t agree more with Abhishek. And anonther reason why nobody really used it because google brought no attention to it. They could have put it on the google search frontpage, were they usually present new projects for users. I’m kind of dissapointed tbh, i really expected this to be a win! And just as Roi i also had great advantage of Wave on a schoolproject. I’m really gonna miss Wave, and i hope they come up with something similar in the future. Maybe there already are similar websites out there? I don’t know, but i would appreciate if someone told me in that case.
Google wave needed a client. I was forever loosing it in all my other tabs. It needed a way to stand out
Although the Lord of the Rings trilogy has approximately 3 billion dollars in profit, none of that money has gone to the Tolkien estate; J.R.R. Tolkien sold the movie rights to his literary opus in 1969 for £10,000 (~$16,578.50 USD).
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