MindComet launches a website sending bloggers where no blog has gone before: deep space. BloginSpace.com is a free service for bloggers allowing them to submit their blog feeds for transmission into deep space.
The site will aggregate blog content into transmission packages and send the content into deep space via a powerful earth-based satellite broadcast.
"I've always believed that other intelligent life forms are out there, and now, for the first time, they will be able to peer into the life of average Homo sapiens," explained Ted Murphy, President and CEO of MindComet.
"We are giving bloggers the opportunity to send a piece of their lives into space to potentially connect with extraterrestrials."
MindComet hopes that the service will allow humans to connect to alien beings in a new way. "The media is saturated with images of war and anger. We have been transmitting these images into space for years," said Murphy. "This program gives us the opportunity to show our race in a different light."
While the program is designed to promote the human race in a positive manner, Murphy acknowledges that there are potential risks.
"We strongly urge our users to refrain from language or content designed to provoke our alien neighbors. We hope that our bloggers understand the importance of keeping our message positive."
This is the second blog-centric service MindComet has launched this year. BlogStar Network, a network designed to connect influential bloggers with advertisers, officially launched in mid-June and has been met with incredible interest from bloggers and advertisers alike.
MindComet is expecting similar results with the launch of BloginSpace.com.
MindComet is now accepting registrations to transmit information to deep space. For free registration and more information visit BloginSpace.com.
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Crawford & Company's Sat Communication Trucks Tested on Hurricane Dennis
Atlanta GA (SPX) Jul 19, 2005
Crawford & Company Catastrophe Services (CAT) successfully tested one of its new satellite communication trucks when it was deployed to Pensacola, Fla., after Hurricane Dennis.
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