At M4 Media, we love things to go fast, and working fast!
Unfortunately, the intergration of the new Apps and directories are out of our control and run at their own pace. So in the famous words of Colin Campbell, "just relax, man!" check back in a few day's time, and the links should be active.
In the meantime check out this video on“Power of Slow”
Why are you seeing this page?
The reason you have been directed to this page is the social media icon you have clicked, is in a verification process.
What does verification mean?
Varification is the evaluation of whether or not a product, service, or system complies with a regulation, requirement and specification.
It is often an internal process, in the world of Media, it is a process of checking all data, details and applications are correct.
What is M4 Media Online?
While you are here, we have some information about social media
icons for you.
A Facebook page is a public profile specifically created for businesses, brands, celebrities, causes, and other organizations. Unlike personal profiles, pages do not gain "friends," but "fans" - which are people who choose to "like" a page.
Google+ is Google: Uniting services and people who use them. Google+ encourages you to promote Google's services for them. Google calls Google+ the "social layer" of their services, augmenting many other services such as the Play Store, Gmail, and, of course, Search
Google Business Page
About Google My Business. Google My Business is a free and easy-to-use tool for businesses and organizations to manage their online presence across Google, including Search and Maps. By verifying and editing your business information, you can both help customers find you and tell them the story of your business.
Yelp was founded in 2004 to help people find great local businesses like dentists, hair stylists and mechanics. In addition to reviews, you can use Yelp to find events, lists and to talk with other Yelpers. Every business owner (or manager) can set up a free account to post photos and message
Business Data Index
Modern listing for small businesses
By using the Viesearch search engine, submitting websites for inclusion in the Viesearch search engine, or creating an editor account.
SMB Home Online
SMB is an abbreviation for small and medium-sized business, sometimes seen assmall and midsized business.
Brownbook is a free, wiki-based business directory that anyone can edit, and recently launched a mobile version that lets users download contact details of businesses straight to their phones.
In a nutshell, Instagram is a photo sharing app which allows users to assign filters to photos and share them with followers. Instagram rolled out a desktop site this year for browsing (not uploading), but the app continues to be preferred environment for users to interact.
Twitter Is used for Connecting People. First, Twitter is used to connect people with the same interests. As the Twitter homepage suggests, the social platform can beused to, “Connect with your friends — and other fascinating people. Get in-the-moment updates on the things that interest you.
Foursquare is a local search-and-discovery service mobile app which provides search results for its users. The app provides personalized recommendations of places to go to near a user's current location based on users' "previous browsing history, purchases, or check-in history".
Snapchat is a popular messaging app that lets users exchange pictures and videos (called snaps) that are meant to disappear after they're viewed. It's advertised as a "new type of camera" because the essential function is to take a picture or video, add filters, lenses or other effects and share them
LinkedIn is a business and employment-oriented service that operates via websites and mobile apps.
AboutUs Inc. owns and operates aboutus.com, a website directory. The company enables users to build structured pages to add thoughts, facts, and opinions on people, places, things, and more
Maps is a web mapping service developed by Google. It is the default map system of iOS, macOS, and watch OS. It provides directions and estimated times of arrival for automobile, pedestrian, and public
Your Local is a directory that has been created by M4 Media to help local business within your surrounding area.
Einstein had been working on a theory for the relationship between space and time for years but had made little progress. He was again stumped, so he decided to get some fresh air and hopped on his bike for an excursion through the quaint streets of Bern, Switzerland.
As he peddled along the cobbled streets he happened to come across the Zytglogge, a famous medieval clock tower in Bern that he had passed hundreds of times before, but this particular time was different.
When we gazed at the clock tower, he had a sudden moment of clarity… the answer to special relativity was actually quite simple. Time can beat at different rates through the universe. It all depended on how fast you moved. The rest is history.
A similar story is found in how Charles Darwin discovered the theory of natural selection, where it just popped into his head when he was revisiting Malthus’ writings on population growth.
We’ve heard such stories many times, often called Aha! or Eureka moments, although I don’t think anyone says Eureka anymore. All the same, there is a belief that we are fortunate to have these sudden realizations and attribute our breakthroughs to them, but are they really so sudden? Perhaps not.
The Slow Hunch
In his book, Where Good Ideas Come From, Steven Johnson explores the slow hunch. To summarize, the slow hunch is the premise that ideas take a while to formulate and do not do so in moments of aha, but rather slowly brewing and forming over time.
Einstein said as much about his idea of special relativity. It was not so much a sudden moment of insight, but rather that he was, “…led to it by steps arising from the individual laws derived from experience.” Translation: it was a progression that took a long damn time. Simply because the final manifestation happened in a single moment, does not mean that is where the real insight occurred.
“If you look historically at breakthroughs, the story is never just about the key insight. It’s also about what led up to it and what followed it,” says David Perkins, at Harvard Graduate School of Education.research professor
The truth is, much of what is manifest in such breakthroughs is the culmination of previous hard work and subconscious thinking. The first part is clear, but the later is far more intriguing. When we are distracted by other things, our subconscious is able to incubate and explore the problem at hand.
Moreover, by giving our thinking some space, we unlock the full potential of our minds and allow them the freedom and ability to discover the connections that we are having trouble making. It is this incubation process happening subconsciously that makes such moments of insight seems like sudden breakthroughs.
It doesn’t end with ideas though. The premise of the slow hunch can be applied to all parts of our life.
The Power of Slow
The story of the aha moment is a great corollary to how things tend to operate in the world today. We want things immediate and fast. There’s no time to dawdle and get distracted, rather everything should happen the very instant we desire it. This now the culture has become a running theme in all parts of life: diets, physical fitness, learning, business, and so on.
Yet, much like the aha moment, this isn’t how it really works. Despite everyone knowing the fable of the tortoise and the hare, no one has taken it to heart. Slow leads to progress, success, and breakthroughs.
Slow down and everything you are chasing will come around and catch you.
With everything, thinking long term and making steady progress, day by day is what generates real results. This is the power of slow. With patience, discipline, and hard work, eventually, you’ll stumble upon a breakthrough.
This approach is applicable to all areas of our lives: art, science, business, design, writing, and so on. If you have a problem or goal that is beyond you, you should try to slow down, rather than speed up. Here are three simple steps to fully harness the power of slow.