The rise of the “slack” industry has brought to life some of the most exciting new technologies of the 21st century.

Today, the term “slashdot” and “slush” are synonymous with the phenomenon, but it was once used in a broader context of collaboration and collaboration, according to a new book about the technology.

The book is The Rise and Fall of Slashdot, by the sociologist John McWhorter.

It’s a fascinating and timely look at the phenomenon from the perspective of the people who use the service.

McWhorters book is being published this week.

The story of how it all began and how it’s changed is a fascinating read.

McWhorter is a professor at the University of Michigan’s Kellogg School of Management, where he teaches a course on social media and how the technology affects the workplace.

He’s also a co-founder of a startup called Myspace, which is a social network for people with disabilities.

I spoke with him about the book, how the tech industry has evolved, and what it means to people who are on the receiving end of social media.VICE: Can you tell me a little bit about the origins of the term and why it’s so synonymous with technology?

John McWhorts: Slashdot and slashdot are just two words that mean the same thing.

They’re both short for “slabdot” which is short for slashdot, but they’re also both the same.

Slashdot is for people who create content on the internet.

Slash dot is for sharing, commenting, and discussing.

They both mean the sharing of ideas, but slashdot is used more in a more general sense, and I think slashdot can be used to mean anything from sharing links to commenting on things.

The tech industry is not always averse to the term, and this has been true for a long time.

In the early 1990s, Microsoft released its Windows operating system, which had its own dedicated slashdot site.

The same technology also gave rise to the Web, which at the time was a place where people were sharing their thoughts on how the Internet worked and how they could use it.

Today we’re talking about the internet being used by the people.

What that means is that when you search for a term like “dinner at lunch,” you’re going to get a lot of results.

But it’s not all about your search.

There’s also some discussion going on, and if you click on that “diner” tag, it will bring up a variety of options, including the various restaurants around the city.

And the conversations that you’re having about that, you can see, are also a part of the search results.

What’s the story behind the term slashdot?

John: In 1994, I was living in Chicago, working in a retail store, and there was a person I met at the store.

It was a smallish man with a large grin, who was trying to make a buck off the Internet.

I was trying, of course, to figure out how to make some money off the service I was providing.

He asked me to work for him as a “social director.”

He thought I was a nice person.

I thought I would get paid well.

It just turned out I wasn’t.

He ended up going on to sell the company to Microsoft.

Then in 2000, he started an email company called Slashdot.

In 2001, he bought an email service called Hotmail.

Then he bought a company called LinkedIn.

Slash, at that point, had its first big public foray into social media, and people started using it.

In 2004, Slashdot was acquired by AOL, and in 2005, it went public.

Slash was bought by Facebook.

Then it was sold to AOL in 2010.

What happened in that time was that they started to make money off it.

They sold it to Yahoo in 2012.

Then they were bought by Condé Nast in 2013.

At that point they were in a position where they were making more money off Slashdot than they were earning from Hotmail, Hotmail and LinkedIn.

What has Slashdot changed over the years?

John, you know, I used to be a bit of a geek.

I used email as a kid, and so I’ve always had a love for technology.

And then I met an amazing woman named Erin.

She was really cool and very inspiring, and she and I worked together for a few years at AOL.

Then she went to LinkedIn, and then she went back to AOL.

And she got the job at Facebook, and now she’s CEO of Slash, and it’s been her life.

So, I’ve been with Slashdot for 20 years.

I’ve seen Slashdot grow, and how quickly it has changed.

Slash has grown into something of a technology superpower.

How did that happen?

The book opens with an essay called