Scoble agrees with Chris that the PDC was the "Blogging PDC". I don't. If that's what a blogging-based conference is all about, I'm really disappointed. Because of some last minute "stuff", I wasn't able to attend the PDC this year. Instead, I was hanging in Redmond, and took on the role of "connected virtual attendee", trying to view the PDC through the eyes of someone who couldn't attend. Everyone blogged about the keynotes just fine. Everyone blogged about the Blog BOF way too much. Everyone who got to be near Don Box let the rest of us know. A lot of ya'll told the rest of us how hard it was to get to LA. As best as I can tell from the blogs, there were no other sessions, or other interesting discussions. That must have been some line waiting for an audience with Don…B-) What was I hoping for? Scott & Sean have the best example of what I was hoping for - thanks guys. Just please don't use their code example for pulling down all the PDC content - we're going to make it a lot easier very shortly, and that will break their code. Jon Udell's wacked a nice hornet's nest, and now Dare and Don are in a conversation with him. I was hoping to see "here's what I saw in session X, and here's what I think I may do with that." I'm still hoping to see the "afterglow" reports - what did you really come away with - what do we at Microsoft need to clarify? There were a few notable exceptions. I love Rory's blog, just because he refuses to take all this stuff too seriously. Scott Watermasysk and Scott Hanselman both did a great job relating why they thought stuff was important to them. …and I always look forward to reading Harry Pierson's perspective on things. I was hoping someone would ask for a comments feed on the sessions page, so we could really hear what you thought of the sessions. I know feedback is a buttpain, and this is your change to really make a difference. Update: Thanks everyone for the pointers to your coverage.