Can I merge all my social networking sites?

Wednesday 22nd July 2009
Uploaded by: Gareth Mitchell
Asked by: Gordon Lewis, Taunton

Absolutely. I've been playing with the Flock web browser (www.flock.com), which does a really good job of bringing together services like Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Flickr. It integrates all your accounts and services via a neat toolbar on the left of the screen. You can then easily, for instance, drag and drop photos from Flickr to share with your friends on Facebook or incorporate your favourites from Digg into your blog.

Can you be obese and still be healthy?
previous Q&A Article
Do eco-friendly fireworks exist?
next Q&A Article
Q&A Tabs

Polystyrene is the material of choice for packaging because it's nice and light. It's easy to snap in half or crumble but, crucially, it's strong in compression and therefore protects delicate...

Possibly because most people now eat far more nuts and peanuts (which are not true nuts but legumes) than they used to. There is a genetic basis to many allergies, but some have to be primed...

Because group O blood can be received by anyone in a blood transfusion, it was originally thought that this was the ancestral blood type, but more recent work suggests that there are several...

Yes. Many ripening fruit produce the hydrocarbon gas ethylene as they ripen, which itself triggers more ripening. Bananas are especially productive sources of the gas, and putting one that's in...

All female mammals have a clitoris, the sole purpose of which is to react to sexual stimulation, and presumably this stimulation has evolved to be pleasurable for most species. But establishing...

To create a sound, we have to set matter - whether it's a gas like air, a liquid or even a solid material - in regular motion, creating a wave of specific frequencies, which we hear as a sound of...

Mirrors don’t reverse left and right either – that’s just our interpretation of what happens. Your reflection in the mirror is actually reversed front to back – if you have...

Discovered by an American student named Gary Flandro in the mid-1960s, the slingshot manoeuvre usually involves spacecraft briefly 'coat-tailing' a planet orbiting the Sun, extracting some of the...

The ice disappears because the wind blows away water molecules that have evaporated or 'sublimed' from the ice, so the ice slowly shrinks in size. The molecules that escape are those with the...

We use cookies to improve your experience of our website. Cookies perform functions like recognising you each time you visit and delivering advertising messages that are relevant to you. Read more here