TechWhirl (TECHWR-L) is a resource for technical writing and technical communications professionals of all experience levels and in all industries to share their experiences and acquire information.
For two decades, technical communicators have turned to TechWhirl to ask and answer questions about the always-changing world of technical communications, such as tools, skills, career paths, methodologies, and emerging industries. The TechWhirl Archives and magazine, created for, by and about technical writers, offer a wealth of knowledge to everyone with an interest in any aspect of technical communications.
> A few of these terms, such as "e-mail" will probably stick
> around. "E-business" might too, but, once the Internet is an
> established part of business, nobody will want to single it out
> from anything else that a company does. However, I suspect that,
> ten years from now, the only people who remember most of these
> terms are people who are heavily into nostalgia and historical
> novelists (who will use "e-this" and "e-that" for period
So in 100 years, adding "e-" to the front of your business name will give you the same faux historical flavor as adding "e" to the end of your name today (Ye Olde Shoppe).
Tracy Boyington tracy_boyington -at- okcareertech -dot- org
Oklahoma Department of Career & Technology Education
Stillwater, OK http://www.okvotech.org/cimc