Link blogs, light blogs, blogs on the side; found treasures and half-formed thoughts - it turns out that many members of the ReadWriteWeb team are also publishing on Posterous, Tumblr and other casual blogging platforms.

These are the places you can learn about the people behind the news and analysis here at ReadWriteWeb. Where you can find cool little videos and images that we want to share but that don't cross the thresh-hold for full-scale RWW blogging. Publishing and reading on these platforms is a lot of fun. We've listed some of the fun blogs published by members of our team below. We'd love for our readers to share links to your sites like this if you have them.

Richard MacManus, our Founder and Editor, writes about his travels outside his home in New Zealand, music, books and art using the platform at

I, Marshall Kirkpatrick, maintain a Posterous blog at I post a lot from my phone there, I post images and random thoughts about life in Portland, Oregon, my chickens and the tech news industry.

Morning writer in Florida Sarah Perez uses Tumblr at to post "random pictures, videos and infographics I come across on the web," she says.

Portland based morning news writer Frederic Lardinois scored the cool domain DishWasherOnMars and uses it to post "stuff I don't get to blog about and that I want to share with my Twitter followers."

Morning news writer Mike Melanson records his experiences as a hyper-mobile blogger in Austin, Texas on his Posterous blog.

RWW's webmaster Jared Smith shares "(hopefully) useful tidbits about Web development, UX, and other geeky pursuits" on his Posterous from Charleston, South Carolina.

Portland based Enterprise and ReadWriteCloud writer Alex Williams uses Tumblr at "Hazard is my middle name," he says and he's not kidding, it really is. He calls it "my place to feed my personal interests."

Production Editor Abraham Hyatt is in Portland, too and publishes "just your run-of-the-mill photo blog" on his Posterous.

Eugene, Oregon based research team member and ReadWriteStart contributor Audrey Watters uses Posterous too. She says it's "where I post my ideas too long for twitter and too malformed for my blog."

Portland-based Justin Houk, a member of the research team here as well, calls his "say anything, speak my mind, and voices in my head blog."

How about you, dear readers? Where is the ReadWriteWeb community posting their found items, fleeting thoughts and other curated digital ephemera? We'd love to know, so share your link in comments below. We'd love to know what these services mean to you, too.