Ed’s books and articles: A list of the 27 books, and 550+ articles I’ve written.
Ed’s fiction: A couple of short stories, and a novel.
Ed’s photos: 18 albums of photos, taken over the past 35 years.
Road Warrior Journals: Observations and reports from my business travels, from the days before blogging.
Travels With David: Notes, observations, and music recommendations from a 4,000-mile driving trip with my son David, in 2001.
Barr, Adam. Find the Bug: A Book of Incorrect Programs.
Bausch, Paul, and Jim Bumgardner. Flickr Hacks: Tips & Tools for Sharing Photos Online.
Buzan, Tony, and Barry Buzan. The Mind Map Book: How to Use Radiant Thinking to Maximize Your Brain’s Potential.
DeMarco, Tom, and Tim Lister. Waltzing With Bears: Managing Risk on Software Projects.
Florida, Richard. The Flight of the Creative Class.
Gladwell, Malcolm. The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make A Huge Difference.
Greenfield, Adam. Everyware: The Dawning Age of Ubiquitous Computing.
Grimes, Roger. Honeypots for Windows.
Kelby, Scott. Mac OS X Tiger Killer Tips.
Kurzweil, Ray. The Singularity is Near: When Humans Transcend Biology.
Lucas, Michael. PGP & GPG.
Morville, Peter. Ambient Findability: What We Find Changes Who We Are.
Poole, Hillary, et al. History of the Internet: A Chronology, 1843 to the Present.
Rheingold, Howard. Smart Mobs.
Scoble, Robert, and Shel Israel. Naked Conversations.
Seidensticker, Bob. Future Hype: the myths of technology change.
Weinberg, Gerald. Weinberg on Writing: The Fieldstone Method.
EDS’s NextBigThing: Technology trends, according to the gurus at EDS.
Gerald Weinberg on Writing: A blog about writing techniques by a prolific IT author, one of whose seminal books is “The Psychology of Computer Programming.”
Guy Kawasaki’s Signum sine tinnitu: Observations from one of Apple’s original “evangelists.”
Jamie Nash Yourdon: Wickedly irreverent, hilarious observations of Life, the Universe, and Everything. And not a word about computer stuff; one geek per family is enough!
Jonathan’s Blog: Written by the CEO of Sun Microsystems.
Michael Mah’s Optimal Friction: Michael is a noted authority on software metrics; ; he says his blog was created to “discuss how IT professionals manage the high-tension pressures of work life in the Information Age.”
Mini-Microsoft: Stated purpose: “Let’s slim down Microsoft into a lean, mean, efficient customer pleasing profit making machine! Mini-Microsoft, Mini-Microsoft, lean-and-mean!”
Mitch Kapor’s blog: Lipstick on a pig in the python.
Pogue’s Posts: Technology-related posts, from NY Times technology writer David Pogue.