I read an article about ppl who are bored about checking social networks everyday. There is a good solution for it.. But for those also like to followed by others maybe my second solution which is a really big hype in Turkey the friendfeed will also be a good solution.
The Sledgehammer: NutshellMail It might seem counter-intuitive to sign up for another web service to majorly reshape the others, but you have no idea what kind of power NutshellMail can give you. It solves what we’ll call the Email Alert Circle, which goes something like this: * You log into social sites and speed-read all the new stuff, but it’s destroying your free time, and your brain! It’s just too much. You stop visiting so often, but wish you could still get the most relevant stuff from them. So you switch to… * Oh, look, email alerts! Now you can get just the direct messages, replies, and relevant friend posts. Two weeks later … * You’re now avoiding your email inbox and decide it, too, is just too much. So get a free account at NutshellMail. Authorize it to parse your Facebook, Twitter, MySpace, and/or LinkedIn accounts, and it takes all those “John Smith commented on your status” and “Lindsay Jones sent you a direct message” emails you really don’t need to see Right This Minute and delivers them in a digest whenever and however you want them. “But my Twitter replies are crucial to my self-est..I mean, it’s an of-the-moment service!” you say. Fine—go ahead and schedule your NutshellMail updates to arrive every so many hours, depending on your addiction. You’ll still get all the updates for everyone you’re following, and you won’t even have to hop into Twitter.com/TweetDeck/Tweetie/whatnot to reply, because NutshellMail lets you @ reply via email links. For those who can be realistic about how connected they need to be, NutshellMail takes the constant back-to-work hurdles of email updates, known as bacn in some circles, and pounds them into one flat page of your kinda-need-to-know.
It’s fast and easy to start a conversation around shared items, or to show that you like something a friend has shared. You can subscribe to updates from individuals and groups, such as your family or a team of people you work with. On FriendFeed, you and your friends contribute to a shared stream of information — information that you care about, because it’s from the people that you care about.
You don’t need to install anything to use FriendFeed. You can read and share your FriendFeed however you want — from your email, your phone or even from Facebook. If you make your FriendFeed publicly visible, your friends can see what you’re sharing without creating an account, and you can embed your feed in your home page or blog. FriendFeed also lets you pull in updates from other sites around the web, and even publish your feed to services you already use, like Twitter.