Publico.pt first Portuguese Twingly Partner

Since yesterday Publico.pt, Portugals largest newspaper on the net and 4th site totally, use Twingly Blogstream to connect to the blogosphere. This means they’re first in Portugal to link back to blog posts that link to their articles.

Our search index contains 370 000 Portuguese blogs.

Publicos own article about Twingly (in Portuguese):
Notícias do PUBLICO.PT com ligação à blogosfera

Dagbladet.no goes Twingly

Dagbladet.no is the first Norwegian website to use Twingly to link back to blogposts that is linking to their articles. They have used our widget at some articles for a while now but since yesterday it’s used at the whole site, to our and the bloggers delight.

This means that we’ve got Twingly Partners in the whole Scandinavia! Yeey!

More:
Dagbladet.no – Vi linker till alla som blogger om oss (in Norwegian)

Mobile search must be social

Mobile internet in cellphone’s growing but there’s still no search engine that yet have been really successful, mobile search need something more then a clean search box. The answer that will revolutionize how the search experience both feels mobile, easy and useful is – social interaction.

Altsearchengines.com wrote today about the mobile search engine Taptu that’s trying to do their search social and their CEO explain in a very good way why they’re an alternative to Google that we should count in.

Google’s position seems untouchable when it comes to desktop search, but challenging the giant on the mobile phone might work. Ives explains why: “Services like Google were born on the desktop and then moved later to mobile. When moving the service to mobile, something gets lost in the translation. A desktop user will use search 5 times a day or more, but a mobile user that discovers Google Mobile or Yahoo OneSearch typically only searches once every 5 to 7 days. We believe that to get people to use mobile search 5 times a day or more – in other words, to make mobile search a mass market service rather than a niche service – then you have to give it a social context. Mobiles are supersocial devices, so if your service isn’t relevant to you in a social way it won’t get used that often.”