Are you subscribed to multiple social media networks like we are? Do you find it difficult it to keep up with all of the updates from the people you follow? Do you feel like you’re missing a lot of good information?
“The Social Rewind,” is a weekly compilation of what we thought were the most interesting, funny, or informational social media posts of the previous week. Q Source follows a variety of really fascinating companies and individuals on Twitter, Facebook & Google+ and we want to share the best of what they have to say.
Leading off this week’s column: The simple act of washing your hands to avoid germs was once so controversial it drove a man to an asylum. This Agilent Technologies post tells the sad story of Ignaz Semmelweis, a man who was ahead of his time, but unappreciated.
TE Connectivity shared this sci-fi worthy post about new technology that will allow planes of the future to self-repair minor damage to their wings.
If your thing is watching robots fall down (we’re not judging), check out the SMTA’s post looking at these clumsy robots at the DARPA Robotics Challenge.
Twitter CAN be used for more important things than celebrity gossip and photos of food… Laboratory Equipment magazine posted about how scientists are using Twitter as an early warning system for drug interactions.
After a bad round of golf, you’ve probably wanted to take all of your golf equipment and saw it in half. Laughing Squid shared this post of what Golf Digest found when they sawed 10 different kinds of golf balls in half.
And we close out this week’s column with a look at our top blog posts from June.
There you have it…another quick look at a few of last week’s most interesting social media posts. We enjoy bringing you this weekly column and hope you liked reading the Social Rewind. We’d love it if you shared your interesting posts with us.
If there's topic you'd like to see us write about please let us know. We'd also appreciate if you’d share our blog posts with your friends and colleagues and leave us your questions or comments, when applicable.