Coming into Portland on the Adobe bus

We’re rolling into Portland, Oregon. The ride has been mostly boring so far — I’ve seen very little of the scenery, been head down in email and feed reading. Some geek talk. But not much going on other than trying to answer some email. There’s a few people building apps, but it took some time just getting the infrastructure of the bus (wireless, GPS, etc) working well. Now everything has settled in and we’re about to pick up Kevin Lynch, Adobe executive. That’s when I’ll turn on my camera and get an interview.

Anyway, you can track our progress, we have about three more hours to go to Seattle so we should get in at about 10 p.m. tonight. We’re on Twitter, on live streaming video, and our progress is being tracked by an app that gets data from the GPS on the front of the bus.

Call us up and say hi. 425-205-1921.

UPDATE: here’s a TwitterGram (30 second MP3 audio clip) where I ask four geeks in the bus what they think about Twitter vs. Pownce.

Comments

  1. if you’re in Portland, you should cue up some Thom Hartmann…

    Spread Love…
    … but wear the Glove!

    BlueBerry Pick’n
    can be found @
    ThisCanadian
    “We, two, form a multitude” ~ Ovid
    ==
    “Silent Freedom is Freedom Silenced”

  2. if you’re in Portland, you should cue up some Thom Hartmann…

    Spread Love…
    … but wear the Glove!

    BlueBerry Pick’n
    can be found @
    ThisCanadian
    “We, two, form a multitude” ~ Ovid
    ==
    “Silent Freedom is Freedom Silenced”

  3. Well, they can levitate, Aaron.

    For a real world experience in Portland, I recommend checking out some of the local cyber cafes, Robert. One that is open 24 hours is the Pharmacy Cafe at NW 21st and Glisan. The cafe was a pharmacy. It was the setting for Gus Van Zant’s “Drugstore Cowboy.”

  4. Well, they can levitate, Aaron.

    For a real world experience in Portland, I recommend checking out some of the local cyber cafes, Robert. One that is open 24 hours is the Pharmacy Cafe at NW 21st and Glisan. The cafe was a pharmacy. It was the setting for Gus Van Zant’s “Drugstore Cowboy.”