Yoono Adds yfrog to Browser Tool, Transforming the Social Web
Yoono is the latest to add yfrog to its feature set, giving it prime placement as the default option for photo and video posting to Twitter. Yoono’s browser-based tool acts as an easy sharing and interaction mechanism while actively using the web. Encouraging people to use its browser add-on means layering in as many means of convenience as possible. yfrog offers this convenience, specifically in the realm of sharing media on Twitter’s microblogging platform.
As one of the more widely used and popular Twitter applications, yfrog simplifies the process of sharing multimedia items to your Twitter followers. Uploading and sharing photos and videos from a centralized location makes tracking your media an easier task as you spread it across the social web. Remotely interacting with this sharing tool makes it easier still for yfrog users to manage their account.
What’s happening right now, though, is a de-fragmentation of content and web-based services so that remote interaction with this content and these services is more viable. That means that accessibility becomes the major obstacle to overcome, whether you’re the publisher of content or the distributor. Providing remote access and interaction with a back end for aggregated information on related activity is the way of the future, as it provides the easier and more convenient ways in which to take in all the information being shared across the web.
The dual benefit of yfrog and Yoono is the fact that they help each other to a certain extent, giving consumers he ease-of-use needed when utilizing multiple services for a handful of goals. yfrog has done well o make its service available across multiple third party applications, forging partnerships with other Twitter and browser apps such as Seesmic, Tweetdeck and Twitterific.
Yoono actually changes the way in which we interact with our active browsers, contextualizing web content for our own individual purposes. It does so through the use of its browser add-on, which acts as a companion for you as you navigate the web.
Yoono actually emphasizes the improving ability to interact remotely with a variety of products and services, making the important aspects of them available while you surf the web. From this standpoint, Yoono continues to position itself as a platform for apps to make these pieces of the rest of the web accessible and usable for whatever context is needed at that time.
I still feel that browsers are the easiest way in which you can personalize the web for your needs. While this is still shaping up on the mobile front, personal computer web browsers have come a long way in the past few years, mainly because of add-ons such as Yoono. While browsers themselves have yet to take on a more personalized push for social and individual sharing and archiving needs, the add-ons available for whichever browser you prefer can truly enhance your overall browsing experience.