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Just a few months after predicting the adoption of mobile TV as a mainstream service by 2010, a new survey of mobile consumers by Gartner has found little consumer enthusiasm for the medium in Europe.
Earlier in the year Gartner predicted that mobile TV would provide an additional revenue stream for operators, with the market growing from 38m users in 2007 to 356m in 2010.
But a new survey by the same firm has found that only 5% of Europeans are likely to watch mobile TV in the next 12 months.
Blyk, a new mobile network aimed at the 16-24 age group, launched in the UK today. It will offer free text messages and airtime in return for sending ads to customers' handsets.
Blyk will work on an invitiation only basis, and use of its network will be restricted to 16-24 year olds. It will offer a fairly-arbitrary 217 texts and 43 minutes every month to its users.
Flickr, the supercool photo-sharing site, has started a storm in a user-generated teacup by deleting a picture of a child smoker.
The Yahoo-owned company has a blanket policy about children and cigarettes – the two shouldn’t mix and as such it doesn’t allow pictures of nicotine-addled kids on its site.
Online reputation monitoring firm Visible Technologies has secured another round of financing, with ad giant WPP putting more money into the business.
The US company said it would use the $12m in Series B funding to "better serve its expanding customer base" and develop its existing TruCast and TruView products.
Google has launched its own version of Del.icio.us; a social bookmarking service called Google Shared Stuff that allows users to share their favourite links with friends.
By adding a button to your browser, you can bookmark any web page you like, label it, then display it on your Shared Stuff page.
Sky launched a new version of its Sky Sports website last month, adding a range of blogs and podcasts, and redesigning the website’s navigation.
The new site design certainly looks good, but has the site’s usability suffered, as this article suggests?
ComedyBox is a new online video venture from Warner Music Group, containing sketches, classic clips, and stand up routines from an impressive line up of comic talent.
Here in Europe, agencies have enjoyed funding from Google. It was there to encourage training and innovation. It's going.
Google has closed the purse strings and I thought I'd write down what this means to me.
Following on from the New York Times' decision earlier this week to make its entire online version available for free, Rupert Murdoch has hinted that the Wall Street Journal may follow suit.
Murdoch has told reporters that a free WSJ is likely, and that such a move would not harm the paper's print revenues. It is now the only US paper with a subscription model, charging $99 per year.
The UK's etailers are fulfilling customer orders faster than before and have become more flexible with their delivery options, according to new research.
Snow Valley's analysis (PDF) of 71 online retailers found that delivery speeds were increasing - although some retailers would like to be more flexible but are limited by carrier costs.
Disruptive US-based real estate aggregator Zillow continues to confound and amaze with the news that it has raised another $30m, taking its total fundraising to a staggering $87m.
Yep, $87m. I normally turn instantly prickly when I hear the phrase ‘Bubble 2.0’, but I may have to revise my view slightly. I'd hate for Zillow to be burning cash at a rate not seen since the heady days of Boo.com.
Yet in this day and age $87m is a fortune. Internet businesses just don’t need that kind of money to put themselves on the map. Or do they?
Digg has introduced a range of new features to its social news site, allowing users to flesh out their profiles and connect to friends on the site, a la Facebook or MySpace.
As on Facebook, Digg users can now add information about themselves to their profile pages, as well as uploading photos. Users can share profiles with friends or others, depending on privacy settings.