I joined Musing because of it's simplicity and straight-forward approach. Someone ask a question, You answer it (or the other way around). That's the general idea behind this platform and also the major reason why I love being in here.
Unlike other platforms where one is expected to deliver a very good exceptional quality content for everyone to read, here on musing our focus is the "question" right in front of us. Nothing else! Our first priority (and should be) is the question in front of us. If we are able to help that person by sharing our knowledge, experience or thoughts about the subject then that itself is already an accomplishment, the upvote/reward comes second.
Well I'm kind of a know-it-all so I really love answering questions and sharing my thoughts and opinions to others so that plays a big part too. XD
As for my dislike about the Musing platform, probably the lack of Questions! I need more questions LOL I know some people in here complain about how others are spamming questions, but honestly I think we need more :)
What I liked about musing is it was so different to everything on Steemit. The varied questions and answers make it appealing.
There s something for everyone as you are not limited on what you ask or answer. I love general knowledge and it is a matter of testing yourself on what you know. i can spend hours on here as I find it relaxing at the same time.
I like the fact that you are also rewarded for asking or answering questions. It is great fun sharing and learning new things and passing on advice that we have learnt from prior mistakes or successes in life.
What i dislike is some of the questions are similar and I personally think a user should be limited by category per day. At one stage we were getting more medical questions with no thought going into them. Someone had logged onto a medical site and was just copying questions and pasting them on musing.
Plagiarism is a big thing and have noticed certain users who can hardly right English reply with astonishing answers.This is suspicious and not good. Things have improved as a clamp down has happened but it is still around but not as much.
I was an understudy on musing I follow the questions and give answer to learn more about life and my case study is my Twitter page I like to Follow group, and one of my most loved parts was simply becoming more acquainted with the codebase. It began off as this totally outside element, yet the more I worked with it, the more it ended up like my companion. It resembles restraining a wild brute and keeping it as your pet.
When I cleared out Twitter I was dismal on the grounds that I'd built up an association with that piece of the codebase, and wouldn't get the opportunity to pet it again for quite a while.
The other cool thing is you get the chance to comprehend secrets as a profession. Generally the puzzle is "for what reason doesn't this code work," and you get the opportunity to create speculations about what turned out badly, and discover approaches to verify or refute them. It's exceptionally logical and extremely criminologist like.
Musing is literally the best Steemit app there is. See, the internet is just a big file of information, Musing adds to that information. You can ask whatever you want, and get more information back. I think its great .
I only found out about musing,io from commenting on a post that someone had put on steemit. I wanted to know how someone could build their steem power and @meno recommended here to me.
He did ask me if I liked questions and answers, and I explained to him that I do it everyday as a job, he said I would love musing.io as it is just that.
What do I dislike about musing.io?
Well there is one thing, When I upvote a question or an answer it takes a long time for it to register on musing.io. I know I have a few cents to up-vote and when I do I can not see it.
I was an understudy on Twitter's Who To Follow group, and one of my most loved parts was simply becoming more acquainted with the codebase. It began off as this totally outside substance, however the more I worked with it, the more it ended up like my companion. It resembles restraining a wild mammoth and keeping it as your pet.
When I cleared out Twitter I was pitiful in light of the fact that I'd built up an association with that piece of the codebase, and wouldn't get the chance to pet it again for quite a while.
The other cool thing is you get the chance to illuminate riddles as a profession. Normally the riddle is "for what reason doesn't this code work," and you get the chance to create speculations about what turned out badly, and discover approaches to verify or refute them. It's extremely logical and exceptionally criminologist like.
I didn't pick my vocation, it picked me. I was prepared as a mechanical designer with a foundation in power through pressure and steam channeling. I strolled into an exchange school one day when I was 21 and they SOLD me a course in PC programming that completely changed me. School FORTRAN had set me up much better than I could have envisioned. At the point when the last decision told the truth between an office occupation and machine shop earth and busted knuckles, I picked the previous.