A few years ago, blogging was the be-all and end-all of online content creation.

Individuals and companies alike all wanted to get in on blogging, and they saw it as the best way to reach people.

Blogs about blogging sprouted up everywhere, telling people how to create better blogs, how to make money from their blogs, and how to get more traffic.

But has the blogosphere grown so large that there are, simply put, too many blogs out there?

Is blogging going to fall by the wayside in favor of other forms of user-generated content and social media? Where do blogs fit in the age of Twitter and Facebook?


How Big Is the Blogosphere, Anyway?

Getting a clear picture of the size of the blogosphere is difficult. WordPress has statistics for both WordPress.com (15.1 million blogs and counting) and self-hosted WordPress installations (17.4 million active installations), which gives part of the picture.

There are more than 10 million tumblogs on Tumblr. Blogger doesn’t offer any public statistics on how many blogs they host. Technorati is currently tracking more than 1.2 million blogs. And there are likely millions of other blogs out there hosted on other services like Movable Type, TypePad, Expression Engine, and other CMSs.

Conservatively, it would probably be safe to assume that there are over a hundred million active blogs out there. And more blogs are being created every day. A lot of people have multiple blogs, and plan to create more. And there are hundreds of thousands (if not millions) of blogs out there that have been abandoned by their creators due to a lack of interest (or a lack of traffic).


Who’s Blogging?

There are three basic types of blogs out there, though there is often some overlap between the types on a lot of blogs.

The first type is the personal blog. These are blogs run by on person, and usually reflect their own views, activities, and unique outlook on life. In most cases, personal blogs aren’t written with the idea of making money directly, and most of these blogs fall into the category of only having a few hundred or maybe a thousand visitors each month. And usually, their authors aren’t too worried about their readership, as it’s more of a hobby than any kind of business activity (they blog because they want to).

Next are topic blogs. Virtually all of the most popular blogs online are topic blogs. These blogs are often run by more than one person, and focus on a particular subject or niche. A topic blog with good, unique content and active marketing can usually easily surpass the thousand-visitor-a-month benchmark, though many topic bloggers don’t bother putting the time and effort into their blogs that they need to get beyond that point.

Corporate blogs are the third type of blog. These blogs are run by a company as a secondary activity to their primary business. Some of these blogs are excellent, and come across more like topic or personal blogs than corporate ones. Others are nothing more than corporate spam, akin to a series of press releases that only talk about the company’s new offerings.

Hybrid blogs combine two or more of the other types of blogs. For example, if the CEO of a company has an official blog, that’s a hybrid of the corporate and personal blog models. A corporate blog that focuses on providing content on a specific topic is a hybrid of those two models. And a personal blog that focuses on a specific niche is a hybrid of the personal and topic blog models.


Content Overload

The problem with so many blogs is that readers are suffering from content overload. We only have so much time in a day to read blogs, and even if we limit our reading to a particular niche or topic, there are still way more blogs out there than we could ever hope to read.

This is one reason so many blogs are abandoned after a little while. It’s probably safe to say that most blogs never surpass roughly a thousand unique visitors each month, and many don’t even reach that level. It can be very discouraging to a blogger to plateau at a few hundred visitors each month. But each of these blogs is contributing to the feeling many users have of there simply being too many blogs out there.

Think about it: how many blogs do you currently subscribe to or read on a regular basis? Even avid blog readers out there probably don’t read more than a couple hundred blogs on a regular basis. And most of you likely don’t read more than a couple dozen with any kind of consistency. So why do you care if more blogs are created?


The Blogosphere as an Echo Chamber

Another common criticism of the blogosphere is that it’s little more than an echo chamber. And it’s an honest assessment when applied to the majority of blogs out there. A lot of blogs out there keep rehashing the same topics and the same arguments. A lot of them don’t create original content. Instead, they simply reblog what others have said, sometimes adding a line or two of commentary (and other times not even bothering to do that).

That portion of the blogosphere that is little more than an echo chamber provides little value to blog readers. And those are the blogs that rarely climb the ranks to become popular.

Not every blog is like that, though. It’s quite the contrary when you look at the most popular blogs out there in any given niche. Most of these blogs are providing useful commentary, new insight, and even breaking news ahead of mainstream media. The idea that the entire blogosphere is nothing but an echo chamber is not only false, but it’s the kind of argument old-media adherents cling to to try to discredit blogs and their authors.


Is There Room for New Blogs?

With a hundred million or more blogs out there already publishing regular updates, what more is there to be said? If the blogosphere is really this overcrowded, one can’t help wondering if there’s any room for new blogs?

The good news is that there’s always going to be plenty of room out there for new high-quality blogs. The bad news is that there are a lot more challenges facing bloggers now than there were a few years ago.

  • It takes a huge investment in terms of both time and energy to create useful, original content, and then to get out there and promote that content to prospective readers. Because there are so many more things competing for reader attention than ever before, you really have to stand out to get noticed.
  • Building a loyal readership and engaged fanbase is a slow process. When you’re starting out, you may have days when only a handful of people visit your blog, if anyone at all. Can you handle these kinds of ups and downs?
  • Unless you become a very, very popular blog, and one with a tight focus and engaged readership, there’s very little money to be made blogging.
  • Competition fierce, and with more blogs now resembling major media corporations, there isn’t as much of a “buddy-buddy” feeling in the blogosphere as there once was. Don’t expect a helping hand (though that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t reach out to others in your niche anyway, as some bloggers out there are still happy to help out noobs).


Should You Start a New Blog?

With all that said, just because you want a blog doesn’t mean you should have one. There are plenty of other avenues for building an online following that don’t include traditional blogging.

For example, if your primary reason for starting a blog is to share cool information you find online related to a topic, you might be better off just setting up a Twitter account or a tumblog to share links. Blogs are better suited to original, long-form content.

Likewise, if you want to build a community, then why not just start with a community? Set up a social networking site or a group on an existing site. There are plenty of open-source, free, and low-cost tools out there to help you do those things.

If you’re still sure you want a blog, then make sure you have clear goals in mind when you get started. Know whether you’re blogging just as a hobby or for some other purpose. Produce high-quality content and then network like crazy to get that content in front of people.

Written exclusively for WDD by Cameron Chapman.

What are your thoughts on the state of the blogosphere? Is there still room for more blogs, or is it better to invest in other means of reaching people and sharing content? Share your thoughts in the comments!

  • http://www.designfacet.com DesignFacet

    Many blog for the sole purpose of getting indexed by google. Quality blogs are diminishing rapidly. I enjoy reading blogs by people with a solid background and years of experience in their field, even those at times get repetitive and stale. We live in an age of instant gratification and reading pages of blogs might not serve most busy lifestyles.

    • lebisol

      Thank you and thank you Cameron Chapman for writing this.
      I do enjoy reading articles and really get ticked of when they offer ‘podcast’ alternative…How lazy have we become that even writers now have to become DJs. Twitter is our source of news? How pathetic.
      Please stop…stop.
      Also, enough with the blogs that blog about other blogs and articles…I don’t need yet another site to reiterate and regurgitate content from cnn.com or smashingmagazine.com (<- even they are guilty of faking/linking articles on other sites). "50 best themes"
      I know, I will take your 50 and add 5 and make an article titled '55 best themes'

      Too many blog based sites try to be all-in-one sport for the content. As Cameron said, if you are just fascinated by your mobile device and want to 'rule the airways' then sign-up for 'sharing/linking sites' and stop plagiarizing.

  • Paulo Couto

    The problem isn´t the number of blogs. Is the poor quality content they provide! Most the blogs I “follow” have circular information and less original content or valuable information regarding what that blog should provide. I’m tired of see the “10 Best Sliders” or “The Best CMS to the Job” kind of thing.
    It’s time to evolve……

  • http://laroouse.com esranull

    nice and usefull post thanks a lot

  • http://moultriecreek.us Denise Olson

    I disagree. It’s like saying there are too many books. Blogs live and die on the quality of their content and the goals of their author(s). For those of us in the genealogy/family history arena, blogs are a fabulous way to share our research and find others researching the same families. And, by posting our personal archives of photos, letters, journals and other family ephemera, we are offering a look at the social history seldom included in history books. Yes, some blogs are better than others, but all are welcome additions to the online knowledge-base of history.

    • http://bcox.me Brandon Cox

      Amen, Denise! I was just about to post a disagreement very similar to yours, but I’ll just say I love the way you put that!

      Quality rises to the top. Period. “Are there too many blogs” is a crazy question. More individuals have access to usable technology than ever before and a blog is much like a business card or calling card. Everybody’s going to have one (practically). The best will still be notable.

    • lebisol

      …and that is why even idiots can now publish books.(presidents and their wives)

      Please keep your family posting private then, you surly did not make stickers of your family photos and pasted them all over the town just in case some relative of yours is looking for you or some bit of ‘history’…please, we are not that important on the chart of humanity as much a we would like to be. I really don’t need to see your god eating peanut butter, it is not that cute or worth writing an entry about it…from any perspective.

      • lebisol


      • http://www.bobbyadamson.com/ Bobby Adamson


    • http://iamautocomplete.com/ I Am Autocomplete

      “It’s like saying there are too many books”, I would like to quote this! You got a point. Blog symbolizes freedom and it’s up to anyone if he/she could posts crap or informative ones, let the reader judge then..

  • http://roshanbh.com.np Roshan Bhattarai

    I agree with the author…he read my mind :)

  • http://www.creativeindividual.co.uk Laura

    Very interesting points made and some of which I’ve been aware of for a while. And if anything, this post has just give me to motivation to create more unique posts for my own blog, rather than discouraging me and making me think “what’s the point?”

  • http://www.natashastorm.co.za natasha

    very good article. i have found this so true. i used to be subscribed to a number of design blogs, but then i started seeing how the content wasn’t original anymore, it was simply copy-pasted a day or two later. many people wanted a blog, set one up and just duplicate content, which i think defies the point. it’s already out there! i have to say, i cut down alot of subscriptions, but WDD always stayed original and had the good stuff first! keep it up!

  • http://plmeer.wordpress.com/ Peter van der Meer

    I don’t think it’s a ‘problem’ that there are too many blogs, I look at those many blogs as just another social media platform where people share their feelings and thoughts.
    If people really want to start a blog like this one, stop it. Just by copying another blogging website, you won’t get anywhere. Only if you are passionate about something and really want to share your recent discoveries in this area, blog about it.

  • http://trafficcoleman.com/ TrafficColeman

    Yea the internet is an big cyber space and I don’t even think we are there yet when it comes to being crowed..yes I agree more crappy blogs are created daily but they are push down by the good content blogs.

    “Black Seo Guy “Signing Off”

  • http://www.musamem.net/ Abdurrahman Gemei

    I agree, but I think that this article only applies to English blogs. Anyone who is planning to turn an English blog into an income source will face difficulties because it’s already a saturated market. It’s tough to get links, rank well on Google and attract subscribers on an English-language blog.

    However, it’s still on the rise for many other languages, which is why I’m always encouraging niche Arabic-language bloggers. It’s easier to rank in the first 3 pages of results of a generic Arabic term (but relevant, of course) on Google. The Arabic-language web, and I’m sure many other languages, still have a future of blogging and content-creation ahead.

  • http://www.themediacollective.com Media Collective

    With HTML 5 and “hybrid cms/blog” as a platform and the tool sets and functionality “blogs” are more for being the hub on your wheel of influence, messaging and information.

    Regardless if you have a million readers on site or 100 with rss, apps and more, blogs can function as a publishing hub that broadcasts out to your social stratosphere. So in this sense, yes there is room for more.

    Consumers of information choose “where they read” be it Facebook, twitter, amplify or posterous or other various networks. If set up as a push/pull of your content, regardless of where they read it or act upon it, it all counts in the big picture.

    Lastly, you always want to be master of your own information and not rely on any third party platform to be in sole control of your information availability. We have seen the rise and fall of many networks and social sites.

    So I feel that yes, there is room for blogs.

  • http://manos.malihu.gr/ malihu

    As with many things in life, a single high-quality content blog is better than a hundred low-quality content ones. I believe that even if the blogosphere counts in the millions, there will always be room for blogs with useful information and high quality posts.

    That said, I think low-quality or just rehashing topics blogs have their place in the web. It’s funny how you can find something really great and interesting just by reading a comment on a really bad post, or how you can find great stuff from a blog that posted a previous-month topic for the 955th time, simply because you had missed it.

    The “Echo chamber” effect is normal and in many ways “good” as it helps and promotes useful and quality content since most of the time, the more something is “echoed” the more interesting or useful it is. Isn’t Twitter a huge echo chamber?

    I guess I kind of like all this high number of blogs. People speaks, shares and communicates. Is it all good or high-quality? Of course not, but what is?

  • http://http://antiherogaming.wordpress.com/ Fitz

    Excellent article.

    I do think many people think starting a blog will solve all there problems and they will have millions of readers in seconds. It isn’t like that at all and would put many people off blogging.

    A friend and I recently started a blog about gaming. It’s going slowly as I expected, apart from a massive surge when we posted a conversational article (http://antiherogaming.wordpress.com/2010/12/19/why-regenerating-health-is-slowly-killing-gaming/) and had a good discussion about it. This however did give my friend false-hope that we would continue the surge in trends.

    If you have decent content there is no harm is publishing it. If it helps someone, or makes someone think you have done than keeping it to yourself. Irrelevant of traffic.


  • http://www.plauditdesign.com/ Michael Schlotfeldt

    There are too many blogs for the sack of blogging. Quality over quantity — right?

    • http://www.bobbyadamson.com/ Bobby Adamson

      The sack of blogging needs to be relieved, for sure.

  • http://www.yourwebdepartment.com Flavio Mester

    I think that certain kinds of blogging (and even some traditional, more static websites) are being replaced by Facebook pages. However, there are certainly many instances in which a blog format is ideal. Even in the corporate world — which often tends to move more slowly — I’ve noticed that some companies use now blogs instead of a more traditional “What’s new” section in their websites (many of our clients do that on their own websites.)

    I personally think blogs as a medium has reached a saturation point, but like anything else on the Web it is evolving, being replaced in certain cases and morphing into something else in others. But I believe it’s here to stay at east in the foreseeable future, as it’s a convenient format to share information and interact with people in a way that’s distinct from social media and traditional websites.

  • http://www.jasonagross.com Jason Gross

    Even with the huge number of blogs out there I still have a hard time finding things to read on a daily basis. Your point about the echo chamber is a huge problem in this. We have 6 – 12 really high traffic, popular, design blogs out there that get passed around all day. Sometimes they have insightful information but there are plenty of times when the day is consumed by giveaways or list posts in order to retain popularity.

    While on the other hand we have a huge number of great designers who are publishing on their own blogs but not getting as much exposure as they should. I hate to think about the number of insightful thoughts and postings I miss out on every day because a really good writer/designer isn’t capable of reaching out to me through all of the content generated by the ‘big dogs’.

  • x666x

    They are indeed too many blogs but the ratio between created blogs and the one that stay alive is like 1000:1, so you go figure if theres room for more blogs….

    • http://www.altwebmedia.com/ Alt Web Design

      You are absolutely right. Thousands of blog created daily but its hard to stay live.

  • http://www.jamienorthrup.com Jamie Northrup

    Great post Cameron, it’s a valid question to ask, there are a lot of blogs out there, not sure if there are too many, however there are too many abandoned ones!

    I subscribe to about 150 feeds, about 20-30 major blogs for my general news and updates purposes, but the other 120 or so are smaller niche focused blogs, or blogs that I just identify with, the great thing about blogs is that they are written by a wide range of people so you can find some in just about any category that will identify with you.

    It is hard to start a new blog, specially a broad focused one, or a blog about blogging one, but there is still plenty of room for focused blogs, specially on new things or people that become popular overnight.

  • http://www.webguide4u.com Vivek Parmar

    Well written, every day many blogs open by seeing people how they make money online and started doing this but after sometime they give up. that this not the job they are looking. Second thing is that every third blog writes about blogging tips, make money online, seo, without knowing anything about it. The third one every second blog focus on technology and giving breaking news.
    Hope i’m not in any of the list, my blog simply focus on tutorials which helps everyone – like a spoon-feeding for beginners.

  • http://www.jc-designs.net/blog Jeremy Carlson

    I would say there are not enough quality blogs. I only follow about 10 religiously. I have found that the lesser known blogs are the ones that are putting out great content because they are writing for the love of it, not for the money involved.

  • http://www.scottcarmichael.co.uk Scott

    I tend to think the general quality of blog have improved with the growing popularity of face, twitter etc. In a way it filters out the serious bloggers from those who aren’t really interested in it. Social Media satisfies there need to be seen and heard without having to invest as much time in effort in creating a proper blog.

  • Andrew

    I get what you are saying here, I do. But I don’t think it matters how many blogs there are. There could be a trillion blogs – what does that matter? Content Overload is the fault of the reader, not the blogger. Nobody is forced to read someones blog.

    Based on your arguments I would say then that the case for “too much” can be made for just about anything. How many Facebook Fan Pages have been created that have 3 followers and are never updated? How many Twitter accounts have been started and are now idle? How many non-blogging websites have been created that are never used? How many books are written and fall short of finding readers?

    How would one know if blogging is something they actually enjoy until they try it? To suggest not starting a blog simply because there’s enough out there is silly. You’re writing a book right? Don’t we already have enough books?

    In my opinion many of the best blogs were never created with the intention of having huge readership or generating big advertising dollars. They were started because the blogger had a passion for a topic or a curiosity.

  • http://www.webdesignerdepot.com Walter

    I agree about having more quality than quantity blogs.

    The point of the article is that many bloggers are starting out with the best intentions and efforts and the blogs do not respond the way they’re expecting. Traffic is low, revenue is low to non existent, etc

    In my opinion, the root of the problem is indeed too many blogs but that’s just part of the reason. It’s also a matter of lacking quality as well as enough money to push the blog to the same level as the big blogs out there.

  • http://www.yourwebdepartment.com Paul Chato

    I don’t think there are too many blogs. There are too many comments. :-)

    • http://www.pisyek.com/ Pisyek

      haha.. of course, everyone has their own opinion. :D

  • http://www.advitum.de/?linkid=comment Advitum Webdesign

    I really do not think that an overwhelming offer of blogs is a bad thing.

    If there is much choice, quality gains more importance. So all in all, quality will get more important to stand out of the mass.

    On the other hand, it is getting harder and harder to be found in the mass of available blogs. So maybe even blogs of very high quality may not be found. That would be the downside of the big choice.

  • http://www.templafied.com NoeG

    Very nice article,
    I think the true purpose of blogging is the “topic blog” you pointed out in this article, Helping to inform people about a specific topic but today people are just looking for a quick way to make cash. That’s not wrong, I’ll never be against making money but when people make blogs for only that purpose it takes out the uniqueness and driving factor which is a focus point for creating successful blogs, I’ll admit I’m a new blogger currently blogging about my passion for web design and I’m definitely overwhelmed with the amount of competition I’m facing, but I’m not in it all for the money I’m doing it to help people who are reading blogs in my particular niche and I know that success will follow in time.

    thank you for a very interesting read and discussion

  • me

    My opinion is that there are two primary ways to stand out in a web so saturated with blogs…1. Create exceptional original content 2. Filter/locate original content so you save others the time and headache of doing so themselves

  • http://www.templatesrule.com/ RyanQM

    I almost have given up finding new resources of my interest due to this overcrowded stream of useless blogging….. and waiting for the next trend :-)

  • Nox

    There’s nothing surprising about this – blogs had their blazing start and now are balanced – it’s the same as in other field’s … much of the content is average or below average (I believe the perception is a bit messing with this and there are more average blogs than we’d say)

    And about quantity… what do you expect? There are 7 billion people and a many of them with access to web…

  • http://www.kickbackpoker.net/ Dean

    I think there are to many blogs, but people just want to show the world their opinion, and this is good.

    thank you for a very interesting post

  • http://www.canosarodriguez.net Afonso Xavier

    Very good article. And good comments too. I very much like Andrew’s contribution.

    I think a blog can be set up with many goals or only for the fun of it. Once you have a blog you find it is a very useful tool regardless of audience or how it ranks in search engines. It can be mainly a tool for real life, to keep in touch with people you even have no relationship at all on the net. I mean, it falls on the all category of a traditional webpage, I strongly support Brandon’s view: it can be just a calling card, far more informative indeed. To me it is a means to keep in touch with friends, colleagues, companies, institutions, etc.

    I guess everybody would like to add high quality to his or her blog. However, it is not always possible. Just saying hello to someone you have met, keeping your colleagues and potential fellows updated on what you do, saying how do you feel to your friends and relatives (your best readers) even if stated in a single line of text, is good blogging to me.

  • http://www.underworldmagazines.com/ Julio Rivera

    I really enjoy reading this post and it was 100% on the mark. Its true that a lot of people that start a blog think that they will get traffic over night and it take time and a lot of work.

    thank you for the post.

  • http://www.papersoup.org Brixter

    As long as the content is original, useful and interesting, you will read it and add a comment and you wouldn’t even care that the internet is clogged with different types of blogs.

  • verkade

    That’s true. 90% of the blogosphere is crap, since according to Sturgeon’s Law “ninety percent of everything is crap”. Why would blogs be an exception?

  • http://www.martymccolgan.com Web Design Derry

    definately too many blogs, especially for design there is so many too follow, what i have done is picked my favourite blogs and added them to my twitter and follow them that way, other wise you will never get to know the blogs if you keep jumping from one to the next

  • http://www.adamsofineti.com/ Adam Sofineti

    I don’t agree with the main message of this post. Just because you don’t pass the hundreds of visitors per day, you should not be discouraged from having a maintaining a blog. There is no such thing as too many blogs, and there is no such thing as a low quality blog.

    If people like @lebisol don’t like blogs about dogs eating peanut butter, it’s very easy to click away, and that blog won’t dilute the readership of another blog about nanotechnology.

    Since this is posted on a blog dedicated to designers, let me encourage all of you that doesn’t have a blog yet to start one. Just as you have an online portfolio to showcase your work, you should have a blog to give further insights about your approach to design, art, philosophy, or peanut butter if you wish. It will help a potential client or employer to have a more complete image of you.

    • lebisol

      Adam, it is not about amount of visitors…I am not saying that visited blogs have more value. On the contrary, plenty of people just spam so that they can link to their blog and do some ‘traffic whoring’…just scroll up.

      And no it is not ‘easy to click away’…these days I have to even scroll very carefully NOT to click on something…the embedded google adds that look like content. Tons of these blogs offer two lines of original content while the rest is garbage. Relevant content – i.e. portfolio is ok but how you felt during the process and what your cousin Marry told you on the day you designed something….not sure of ‘value’ of it to anyone past the number 2.

      We all can write (for the most part) but only few of us are writers….why should free hosting and boom of free blogging service/apps change this? It certainly has…but it has not made us better writers.
      How many of ‘bloggers’ had a real diary 10yrs ago…not many. How many people did you know that kept a diary? Did you before you opened your personal site/blog?
      Lets face it, most of blogs should read (instead of WP) powered by ‘work at home and get paid to bs’ dream.
      But then there is blogs like this one that sit somewhere in the middle, attract niche of people and start interesting discussions :)

      • http://www.adamsofineti.com Adam Sofineti

        Let’s forget blogs for a moment and think about technology in general. Technological innovations that had the biggest impact on humankind are those that make unaccessible things accessible.

        With the appearance of writing, people could record their ideas for posterity, this diminished the importance of oral tradition. Gutenberg’s printer had an even bigger impact, since more people could print books and spread ideas with until then unimaginable speed.

        100 and so years ago only a few people had cameras and many of them made it into the history of photography. Today every cellphone has a camera and people shoot zillions of LOL pictures, but this doesn’t mean that the craft of photography is in danger. All it means that standards are now higher in order to call yourself a pro and even higher to get into the history of photography.

        You’re right, I did not had a diary 10 years ago, because there was no point to write something that will never get to be read. A blog is different, because I can potentially reach millions of people, or find only 10, but those 10 are 10x more readers than my diary would have ever had.

      • lebisol

        Agreed on many aspects of your comment although I think there is more ‘stage pressure’ with electronic diary/blog (lol) and people tend to act/write differently knowing that they have audience with expectations or audience at all – think teenager not wanting their diary to be read by anyone other than the ‘chosen’ people. This, as medium, IMHO leads to less quality of the content – not all the time as a bulletproof formula. So, ‘less is more’ is what I am trying to say :)
        All the best.

  • http://sitesoftheweek.net/ SOTWnet

    Yes, there are a lot of design blogs nowadays but for me there’s no such thing as too many blogs..Why?

    A blog for me is much like a newspaper..It provides daily news, updates, entertainment & even advertising spaces.. If you can gather all newspapers from all over the world, you’ll get gazillion of them; just like blogs. But in the end, you’ll probably chose one or two of your favorite newspapers to read. It’s the same principle applied when you reading blogs. You pick the one you want to read. That’s it.. :p

  • http://www.fuzzimo.com/ fuzzimo

    This reminds me of a Quentin Tarantino interview where he is asked if someone can still make it in an age where almost everyone can get a camera and film something. He gives a great answer :) – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MVE296BvOj4

  • http://www.papersoup.org Brixter

    If only we can install Hard Disk Drives into our heads then reading zillion of blogs wouldn’t be much of a problem.

  • http://www.minttwist.com website design London

    I agree that there is a enormous amount of blogs out there, with more and more popping up every day. However, I enjoy that each blog is unique in its own way and offers an article or post that every other blog may not. From tips on how to do something to troubleshooting for a program, blogs are a great way of distributing information to people who need it. With that said, there are numerous blogs out there, but I don’t think there could ever be too many.