When you're producing a steady stream of writing, people who know you only via the networks will start to think of you first by what you write. This is an opportunity for you to be someone who you want to be rather than looking back on things that you used to be.
The confident writer who is blogging without an editor has to exercise their own editorial judgment about what to cover, how to approach it, and how many words to devote to that subject. When everything is working as it should be, your personal voice will come through. Practicing that voice regularly is part of the Blogger's Secret approach - your ten writing assignments a week don't all have to be done at once, but they do have to come out as some organic whole that gives someone who is following along a well-rounded perspective on who you are and what you are interested in.
I am interested in writing, mostly writing to a specfic deadline, and mostly writing short pieces rather than long ones. I'm tired of writing for search engines, where most of the people who read what I wrote don't know me; one of the unstated goals of this project is to accumulate regular readers and not just transient ones. Mostly I'm looking to explore things I've learned from over a decade of blogging routinely, and a way to capture notes to myself in a format that looks like confident suggestions to friends rather than hoary pronounciations of truth from on high.
So who are you, and what do you do? I'm a blogger, and I publish Blogger's Secret, a twice daily weblog dedicated to the idea that you can be an expert on anything in six months by blogging about it twice a day. I'll be collecting not only my own recommendations on how to pull of this kind of pace of writing but also examples from other frequent bloggers on how they structure their days to make this happen.