This blog has been going since 1999. The archive up to 2007 is here and here. The rest is all at this site. I am @dsearls on Twitter and have the customary pile of biographical jive here on Linkedin.

A few among the many hats I wear:

In 2005 I received the Google/O’Reilly Open Source Award for Best Communicator.

In 2007 I was named one of the 100 Most Influential People in IT by eWeek.

Since I’m always working on too many things, and will only stop when I’m dead, I want my epitaph to read, “He was almost finished.”

I can be reached by email through doc at my first name] @ [my last name] .com or dsearls at cyber.law.harvard.edu.

Copyright 2015 Doc Searls

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

  1. Doc Searls’s avatar

    Thanks, Daveed. I know a ridiculous amount of radio and TV engineering data for somebody who isn’t an actual engineer. A lot of it is like knowing about steam power or incandescent light. It’s old school stuff, on the verge of becoming obsolete. Sorry to say I don’t know what Summerland Syndrome is. I’m also not sure NPR has saturated anything, but I can guess what you mean. Where do you live?

  2. Ronald Walker’s avatar

    We live in Alameda, in the San Francisco Bay area roughly opposite Hunter’s Point, apparently the outermost reaches of KDFC FM’s 90.3 signal (formerly KUSF). In the past two weeks the 90.3 signal is barely audible at 6:30 a.m. but seems to come up to normal by mid-day. After a frustrating hour on the internet searching for an explanation (power outage? weather? signal interference?) I found your history of the evolution of the USC network, which at least gives us a signal shopping list.

    Question: are you aware of a source of information about what’s going on currently with the 90.3 signal?

· 1 · 2 · 3


Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *