I just recently moved twice within a week. The first time was out of my house of five years and into my Fiance's house in the Columbus area. The second time was to Bloomington Indiana, where I am teaching for a year at Indiana University. As space and place reared their heads, once again, typical quandry of any academic of where to put "their stuff" arose. And as some you may know I have a lot of stuff. Hundreds of DVDs, a couple thousand records and closing in on several thousand CDs, and don't even get me started about my books. Still I have access to my music as long as I am have internet access and am running an AJAX capable browser, close to 100gb worth of my own MP3 files are anywhere I am. $40 a year goes to mp3tunes.com, a sort of kissing cousin of the much-litigated mp3.com, think of it as the online storage space for your music, or as they claim, "your music anywhere." And, of course, it goes without saying, "anytime". It's that "anytime" aspect that has me thinking about how as more and of our media options appear as in-demand, just-in-time experiences alters how I think about and teach media studies writ large. Put simply, 20 years of teaching film, television and radio as a ritual that most often initiated "sharing time together" among multiple parties, i.e. media as a social synchronizer, seems to be a lesson that I will need to highlight rather than assume that any undergraduate would easily recognize this as a self-evident truth. Frankly, I don't now what this means but I do think that we need to put some effort into teasing out these issues. For my own work it means turning to looking at the study and practice of "asynchronous education", i.e. "distance education", in order to think about popular music media industry and culture in an arena of Web 2.0. Unlike film and television, popular music has had a long and deep history of industrially driven, asynchronized pleasures that goes back to the age of sheet music. Web 2.0 and the popularization of MP3 stores only amplify a logic where simultaneous pleasures and geographical dependencies have continually been challenged by products that cross borders and are enjoyed whenever an "end user" decides it is appropriate, as opposed to a performer, producer or exhibitor. It is with this in mind that I provide the "Google Docs" video as a template that simply illustrates present-day media logic of asynchronous end user production and collaboration. Furthermore, it gives us a quick illustration of the pull of the end user that positions web services as a place that, somewhere, in the digital cloud, will hold more and more of my entertainment resources for immediate access only.