Silicon Florist’s links arrangement for September 15

Twitter / Aaron Hockley: Why do I have 10,000 tweets…

Aaron Hockley just rolled his Twitter odometer to five figures.

Strange Love: podcaster and android and afterhours… Oh my!

Cami Kaos writes “Yes I know that lions and tigers and bears joke is the oldest lamest one in the blogosphere but what can I do… we recorded 3 shows in one day and each one is special and worthy of being showcased.”

Computability: Steve Allen and Jayne Meadows’ Computer Video from 1984 – Waxy.org

Andy Baio writes “Election coverage, natural disasters, and Wall Street meltdown got you down? Let’s go back to a simpler time — 1984! It’s morning in America again, and the dawn of a new information age.”

CyborgCamp 2008 at CubeSpace (Saturday November 22, 2008) – Upcoming

CyborgCamp is a simulcast unconference about the future of the relationship between humans and technology. We’ll discuss topics such as social media, design, code, inventions, web 2.0, twitter, the future of communication, cyborg technology, anthropology, psychology, and philosophy.

Ignite Corvallis at CH2M HILL Alumni Center (Thursday November 13, 2008) – Upcoming

Ignite is coming to Corvallis! Share burning ideas.

ORBlogs 2.0: Rebuilding the Oregon blog aggregator

And while any number of folks are currently running as fast as they can to get another version of ORBlogs on line, there are a number of other folks waiting in the wings. And they’re wondering what’s happening. And what they can do to help. So now, we have the ORBlogs Blog. To help communicate what’s happening a little more effectively to those who are interested in keeping tabs on the activity.

Hazelnut Tech Talk Episode 10 | A Dinner Discussion With Reid Beels And Chris Pitzer | Hazelnut Tech Talk

Amber Case writes “This episode features Reid Beels and Chris Pitzer, wherein we talked about abandonware, search engines with unique algorithms, Cyber Surfari-adorned T-shirt, getting free meals for reading books, and a potential CyborgCamp session composed of scientifically extrapolating claims in science fiction stories of the past to predict the future.”