The Fyberloom Manifesto

Revolutionary breakthroughs show us something we didn’t know before. They surface problems we didn’t realize we had, and they open new conceptual categories. Before the iPod, for example, we hadn’t even wondered why we couldn’t carry our entire music collection in our pocket. You took for granted that your music collection lived on shelves of vinyl and cassettes and a few towers of CD’s. Maybe you had MP3’s on your hard drive and you’d just discovered Napster, but you probably still had a Walkman in your pocket. Then came the iPod.

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how can we accelerate our productivity even more?

Andrea DeSiano Today, Dropbox is one of the most popular workplace tools. By utilizing cloud-based storage, it allows for easy collaboration and quick access to files, increasing productivity. 

But how can we accelerate our productivity even more?

Dropbox plugins can only take us partway there. 

We need a Dropbox integration, for example a Dropbox Gmail integration. Better yet, an application that provides multiple Dropbox app integrations.

But there is something more effective… 

Imagine that all your favorite productivity tools were connected by a powerful and secure personal search engine…

Your data, from across Dropbox, Trello, Slack, Gmail, and other applications, would be synchronized and organized without changing any of your current usage habits…

The application is Fyberloom, and it is the easiest way to connect all your favorite work tools in a single environment.

You can achieve meaningful results faster. Try Fyberloom now!

the anti-platform

If we’ve learned anything, it’s that there’s no such thing as a neutral cloud or a free online service. Fortunately, there are emerging forces that work against centralization, aggregation and monopolization. These include things like the blockchain, which could pull a wide variety of transactions off the major platforms and disintermediate whole swaths of our online life; and 3D printing, which could localize production and decentralize the supply chain, returning whole industries and markets to local control. What these emergent technologies share is that they’re responding to a growing outcry demanding personal autonomy and security: we hear demands for control over one’s data; for freedom to be one’s self online, free of surveillance or homogenization; and for tools that offer a transparent and honest exchange of value, rather than opaque business models and rent seeking.

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save your valuable time and increase your efficiency!

Today Dropbox is one of the most used tool for work, to improve productivity and even faster speed.

That’s why I’m here , talking about speed and search….About the possibility of accelerating , of increasing your productivity by reducing dead times and thus finally coming to work less, obtaining even more accurate results.

The duration is not important, but the quality, the intensity that we are able to express, that’s what we need.

How do I achieve these results? I need to simplify, to manage everything from a single dashboard because I need to have all the information available to use at any time.

A Dropbox integration could be better, maybe a Dropbox and Gmail integration?

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the loom isn’t the tapestry

I can hear it now: “Isn’t it dangerous to give Fyberloom all my data?”  And the answer is “yes,”  *IF* you were actually giving Fyberloom all your data.  But you’re not.  Fyberloom won’t have anything but the barest trace of your data.  Your indexes, your searches, your results—your data—will be in the blockchain, where they’re totally private, secure and *yours*.

We’re the loom. The tapestry is yours.  We don’t know your data any more than the loom knows what’s in your closet.  We can’t sell your data any more than the the loom can sell your clothes.  It’s all yours—we’ll never ask you what you’re wearing.

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the cloud?

Isn’t the cloud great?   We can access our data wherever we are.  Our service providers follow us from device to device.  It feels like we can do most anything, most anywhere we go.  Yet it might seem like it’s all coming to us from the cloud, delivered whenever we’re connected (which these days is always). 

But of course we’re conflating two things: on the one hand, there’s internet and wireless connectivity, and, on the other hand, there are the platforms that deliver those services.

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