We didn't have time in 1 hour to cover all the interesting questions from the audience.
So I'll list some of them and post answers from the panelists as I hear back from them.
Voice 2.0: Can we assume that all the programs and application here will work the same on my iPhone as on my PC?
We are a vertical professional collaboration network that is attractive to professional associations and publications. What deal structures have you seen between the online Web 2.0 networks and communities and to older legacy/or offline traditional business networks?
Are most web 2.0 economic models based on advertising? Why not directly sell goods and services?
Web 2.0 and web-based social networking tools are becoming powerful tools for political purposes--Obama fundraising or 23andme personal genetics--via Facebook apps? Did Facebook anticipate this? What's next? How could you encourage "worthy" apps like healthcare not just entertainment?
What can big high tech companies learn from pure Web 2.0 startups?
How do you find angel investors?
Please address your views about "data portability" and the importance of giving people access to and control of data about themselves.
If we had more time, as the moderator, I would have loved to have heard our panelists answers to:
What are the main differences you've seen or experienced between Web 1.0 and Web 2.0 companies?
Do you have some advice for the companies that are trying to make the move from Web 1.0 to Web 2.0?
What does the future of the Web look like for you? In a recent MIT Tech Review, answers ranged from the "death of privacy" to "chips in our brain"? What do you see--and how will your company play a role?