Curation, Social Business and Beyond
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Curation, Social Business and Beyond
Covering the ongoing evolution of curation & beyond; the impact & innovation http://xeeme.com/JanGordon
Curated by janlgordon
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Social Media and the Value of Controlling the Conversation

Social Media and the Value of Controlling the Conversation | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it
Social media marketing must be justified. Can we measure the value of social media and the conversation it promises?
janlgordon's insight:

I selected this article by Andrew Osegi for Kunocreativ because it addresses a topic that  every social media marketer should be concerned about.


He asks a very important question:


"How do we give value to the fleeting micro engagements that make up social media interaction?"


Some insights to get you thinking and leveraging your messages and conversations online.


Here are a few highlights:


As the web grows, so too will the number of users invested in social media networking. In order for anyone (brand or individual) to reap the benefits of social, businesses must establish a reputable (i.e. searchable) presence in their niche or industry. This takes A) time and B) money.


Your social strategy must reflect, and adhere to, the measurable data produced when posting. This data will direct how you conduct future social media campaigns - where ROI really matters. More on that in this article.


He refers to social capital - In an article by Rig Dragon, social capital is difficult to predict and measure, but most definitely applicable in social media. Social media, like advertising, creates unseen impressions too important to ignore. - Good insights here!

 

Takeaway:


Think of your social media efforts as a transaction of energy. Reciprocal conversation, online or in person, is rewarding to all parties involved.


Selected by Jan Gordon for Curatti covering Curation, Social Business and Beyond


Be a  Curatti Insider  - lots of articles like this and lots more great posts and services coming!


Read more here: http://bit.ly/1u5EDMR

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janlgordon's comment, April 30, 2014 5:08 PM
Robin Martin, thanks for sharing, always appreciated!
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Who Really Gets People To Buy On Social Media Influencers or Early Adopters?

Who Really Gets People To Buy On Social Media Influencers or Early Adopters? | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it
According to findings of a new study by the Webby Awards, Social Media platforms really do allow people to influence the purchasing activities of their connections. The strategic question remains, however: who actually gets people to buy? Some social media experts say you must win the “influencers” to your cause and make them your advocates....
janlgordon's insight:

This article is from Yahoo Small Business Advisor -  (It was originally posted on B2CommunityI) I selected it because the answer is something that all of us need to know. Is it a combination of both?

Take a look at some of the findings below:


According to  new study by the Webby Awards Social Media platforms really do allow people to influence the purchasing activities of their connections. The strategic question remains, however: who actually gets people to buy?


* The data from the Webby Awards study clearly demonstrates that word of mouth product/service endorsement remains powerful and that word of mouth influence is strong on social media platforms.


Here is the first data point:


The first data point is that 56 percent of American adults aged 18 – 44 have been the first in their circle of friends to try a new product, service or technology.


Here's what caught my attention:


We also know that “influencers” hold sway over the opinions of many social media users when making product, service or technology choices. Unfortunately, the data will not answer the critical questions small business owners and marketers must answer:


  • Are influencers and early adopters the same people for a particular product, service or technology?
  • If they are not the same people, which group has the greatest influence with prospective customers or clients?


Selected by Jan Gordon for Curatti covering Curation, Social Business and Beyond


Read more here: [http://yhoo.it/1fxlewE]


Stay informed on trends, insights, what's happening in the digital world become a Curatti Insider today

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Neil Ferree's curator insight, February 4, 2014 3:36 PM

Social Content Marketing is no longer an Option.


Our web traffic will live or die on how well we engage in social media. Google Plus and Facebook and Twitter and Pinterest and YouTube and LinkedIn and Yelp are all part of our social sphere of influence.

Randi Thompson's curator insight, February 6, 2014 9:43 AM

Those are pretty good numbers.  6 out of 10 people are not buying products because other people have shared them.  Who would have thought?

renata mello's curator insight, February 21, 2014 11:10 AM

Can we really influence people? Should we just listen to what they have to say and tell stories and ways to help them?

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Is Content the New Currency?

Is Content the New Currency? | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it
Between the endless Euro drama and the Bitcoin brouhaha, currency has been much in the news of late. Most people would probably name the US Dollar as the dominant currency in this day and age.
janlgordon's insight:


Interesting article from Fast Company written by Geoffrey Colon.


Today the word currency is being used frequently - in this context - the new currency is content in the online world. It has particular meaning to me and many of us who curate or create content to engage, inform and build communities for a variety of reasons.


Content that has substance, informs, meets the needs of the audience gains trust - trust builds relationships, relationships can lead to commerce, communities with shared interests, knowledge networks, innovation and much more.


Here are a few things that caught my attention:


Content creates equity much like stocks and bonds. The more subject matter expertise a brand brings to the table, the more business they can create. This expertise is displayed in the form of content


Financial transactions ussed to buy status. Now, content buys earned trust.


Content has meaning beyond the data it contains. It can be shared and exchanged with others to acquire additional knowledge—much like a traditional currency.


Selected by Jan Gordon for Curatti covering "Curation, Social Business and Beyond"


Read full article here: http://bit.ly/12EYggv


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janlgordon's comment, June 19, 2013 12:38 AM
Mithu Hassan Sorry I'm so late in getting back to you - you're very welcome, happy you liked it!!
santina kerslake's curator insight, September 5, 2013 3:11 PM

Do people actually read the content? Will it keep them following you?

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The Zero Moment of Truth: How Search and Social Are Changing The Way To Market

"The traditional world of business we know is changing.

 

Well-known brands are struggling to get anywhere in the new economy precisely because they are not getting what it is they must do in order to talk to their customers.

 

A number of global brands, in 2011, suffered humiliating PR disasters because they failed to understand how to use social media.

 

The picture which is emerging is that transparency in communications with potential customers, responsiveness and the personal touch always win over corporate slickness."

 

These the critical priorities to attack: 

 

1. Make SEO part of your company’s DNA: It’s not enough to optimize part of your website or your products or your social media presence. You really need to have optimization as a standard stage of your everyday work. This means that it should be the responsibility of more than one person and everyone in your company should understand what it is they need to do.

 

2. Employ social media as a stimulus platform: Use social media to inexpensively help your company and brand become known. This means establishing a presence on social media platforms.

 

3. Make social media marketing part of your company’s work: Again, social media marketing cannot be the responsibility of just one person. They are never enough. It has to be the work of everybody which means that everyone needs to understand what it is they must do and why. This requires that you make social media marketing training part of your internal processes.

 

4. Create a conversation: Stop thinking about social media marketing as a new format of the traditional broadcast platform and see it for what it is, a stage whereupon you get the chance to foster lasting, relationships with your customers.

 

Read more: http://helpmyseo.com/seo-tips/571-how-search-is-changing-the-online-purchasing-process.html 

 

Find out more: http://www.zeromomentoftruth.com 

 

(curated by Robin Good)


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janlgordon's comment, December 5, 2011 12:33 AM
Robin,
This is a great piece, thanks for sharing it!
Robin Good's comment, December 5, 2011 1:53 AM
Thank you Marty.
James A Smith MCIM's curator insight, March 19, 2013 4:56 AM

SEO needs to be focussed upon and understood to make a difference, keyword stuffing and all the old tricks are dead. Understand how you can aid your situation by using content, getting noticed by other sites and utilising long chain SEO

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The Curated Web

The Curated Web | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

Brittany Morin wrote this piece for the Huffington Post


I thought this was good article, great observations and a real grasp on curation and how to do it effectively. I'm going to refrain from reposting all the gems in this post  and instead give a commentary on something she said which I thought was a bit shortsighted.  


Here's what caught my attention:


"I believe that the people best poised to be curators of the Internet are those from the Facebook Generation -- the first generation of native web citizens, mainly people in their 20s or early 30s who have grown up with the web and can navigate, scour, synthesize and then publish the best of what's out there on a daily basis because they practically live online. It is our generation that will also be able to more easily understand where new opportunities lie because they can quickly pinpoint where the gaps are in content, services, and products."


My response:


She is right that people in their 20's or 30's are indeed well equipped to curate the web especially for their own age group as well as others for all the reasons she states.


Having said that, there are people of all ages who have been on the web for years, myself included, who have built relationships and have the ability to spot trends, gaps and potential opportunities. I seriously doubt that people in that age group know what people in their 40's, 50's & 60's might need in a trusted source or have access or the ability to ferret out every potential opportunity on the web. I would be careful about making global statements like that.


**What if people of all ages contributed to a topic together, can you imagine the collective intelligence that could come from that?


What will set a good curator apart from a person who just aggregates links is the context they can add.  Their perspective will have been gained through the humility and wisdom of life experience and can add great richness to the original content.  To be sure, I have met many wonderful GenYers who have these traits in abundance, but this is one area where a few extra years and a few extra miles can help.


Content is the new currency of the web, it is meant to be a door opener, to invite others into the conversation, building thought leadership and authority. The more people that contribute by giving comments or adding another level of context, not only does it add to our knowledge but it can build community.


I think there is an enormous opportunity for anyone who has the passion, knowledge expertise and committment to select the very best content, fact check for accuracy and is willing to put in the time to learn how to curate succesfully.


Commentary by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Media & Beyond"


Read full article here: [http://huff.to/v7bGHt]

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Ove Christensen's comment, November 17, 2011 4:03 AM
Quality curation is not based on age gruoups but on engagement, openness, knowledge, context and a lot of other stuff - but claiming that a curators age is something of particular interest is rubbish to me.
janlgordon's comment, November 17, 2011 11:53 AM
Hi Ove, As you know I agree with you - curation is moving towards "collective intelligence" it's a wonderful time to expand our knowledge, build community and who knows what lies beyond the horizon.
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How A Social Media User Becomes A Social Media Leader - What You Need To Do

How A Social Media User Becomes A Social Media Leader - What You Need To Do | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

This article was written by Dave Larsen for Kissmetrics, he has some very good advice and takeaways.


Excerpt:


As you build your reputation as a leader, your reputation will begin to take on a life of its own.


"I abandoned my twitter account months ago. My abandoned account got tens of thousands of followers anyway. It was an incredible lesson to me. Many people even kept tweeting personal recommendations of the old account name until they figured out the change.


Because it was on tons of list, recommended in many, many blog posts, etc., people attracted to the reputation just kept arriving.


****And all I did was start by helping. Done right, helping is the highest quality and most efficient interaction possible, as it also creates connections, and builds reputation.


****Everyone can help someone.


****If you can help one person, you can help two, and if you can help two, you have already started building a community, and creating your reputation as a leader in that community.


Don’t lose sight of always creating quality interactions and making quality connections.


****Use the quality scale and be ruthless with your time, and you too can quickly be acknowledged as an awesome leader yourself!"


Read full article: [http://blog.kissmetrics.com/social-media-leader/


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Is Social Media Like Marriage? [Videos]

Is Social Media Like Marriage? [Videos] | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

This piece was written on September 2, 2011 by Aaron for his blog askaaronlee - so relevant and worth reposting today!


"Social media is indeed like a marriage between brands and customers."


By the way, this post is an excellent example of curation. Amazing headline, content delivers the goods, (a point of view, pulling pieces together that are amusing but is right on point).


We might have heard all of this, we may even know this, but are you acting on this knowledge with your brand?


Here are a few gems that caught my attention:


I love his example using Gary Vee's observation about business today being like brides and how they spend more effort planning the wedding than they do once they're married.


****Businesses don't think lifetime value can be achieved from social media


Great video!


1. Commitment  in Social Media


**Similar to a wedding, social media requires a commitment to your customers.


**It is about creating brand loyalty with your customers and one of the ways to create brand loyalty is to -


**get your hands dirty and really work on it to maintain that relationships.


**Listening in social media


He uses a commercial to show us what it would be like if a you're married and your partner never responds or listens to what you have to say. They just talk -


Read and watch videos here: [http://bit.ly/uJpy5d]


Curated by JanLGordon covering "Content curation, Social Media & Beyond"

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janlgordon's comment, November 11, 2011 8:46 PM
Thank you Giuseppe:-)
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How to Spot True Social Media Talent Amongst the 'Experts'

How to Spot True Social Media Talent Amongst the 'Experts' | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

These days, it appears almost anyone can declare him or herself an expert at social media content. But falling for the self-promoting hype can be costly to your campaign — and your business". 

janlgordon's insight:

I selected this article from Content Marketing Institute written by Jonathan Crossfield because it is highly relevant in this day and age when so many are claiming to be social media experts.


"There is a massive difference between the ability to do something and a real talent for doing something well. Yet, the two are often confused" Jonathan Crossfield.


The Myth of the social media expert


This term in itself is silly because it implies authority over something that refuses to stand still says Jonathan Crossfield and I'm in complete agreement with him.


 Having said that, there are some qualities you should look for that distinguish some from the rest of the pack.


Here's what caught my attention:


1.  Social media content marketers are skilled multitaskers, able to dip in and out of their networks throughout even the busiest of days. They naturally update, reply and interact in real time.


2. Social media is a relaxed medium, so the best practioners have a sense of humor and a casual style that's more "backyard barbecue" than "bank manager's letter" It can take a great skill to balance professionalism with personality.


3. The best social media marketers focus far more on content, messaging and strategy than they do on technical details and gimmicks


Reviewed by Jan Gordon for Curatti covering Curation, Social Business and Beyond


Image: Courtesy of marriedtothesea.com


Read full article here: http://bit.ly/1gyE7O9


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Darius Douglass's curator insight, April 16, 2014 5:51 PM

Talent usually separates itself from the crowd.  Social Media is no different.  When you have become informative and dependable, people will begin to rely on your judgement.

janlgordon's comment, April 17, 2014 11:58 AM
Darius Douglass, you are so right - all you have to do is look at someone's digital footprint, it's all there for you to see beyond the facade - if someone is truly demonstrating not talking about social media, that's all you have to know
Michelle Gilstrap's comment, April 17, 2014 1:59 PM
Jan, I agree with you I do try to comment on my social media sights with my followers when I have the time. That is the key, reading the content and finding the time to communicate. It is a hard balance.
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The Science Behind Word of Mouth and Why Things Go Viral

The Science Behind Word of Mouth and Why Things Go Viral | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

Tweet About Jonah Berger is a Marketing professor at the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, and author of the New York Times bestseller Contagious: Why Things Catch On.

janlgordon's insight:

Jonah Berger has written a very informative piece on what triggers word of mouth and what factors have to occur to make this happen. This appeared on the wordofmouth blog.


There are many factors that make content, a campaign, a person go viral. Lately I've become very interested in influence marketing and how that plays a role in this.


Here are some highlights:


Triggers have a big impact on human behavior


Triggers shape the choices we make, the things we talk about, and the products we buy.


For example: Playing French music at the grocery store makes people more likely to buy French wine, and playing German music makes people more likely to buy German wine.


But the best part about triggers? Anyone can apply this concept. By linking your product or idea to prevalent triggers you can help your own initiatives succeed.  


Here is a post by Marty Smith. He has written many articles but 5 of those posts went viral", or about 1% of all the posts that he wrote at that time, he took a moment to see why these went viral and what they all had in common.


Here's what caught my attention:


5 Magical Curation Tools Analysis

Let’s start by looking into why “5 Magical Tools” might have received so much social support:


  • Power Twitter Accounts are Critical to Going Viral.
  • Shorter is better (more of a gut feeling than in the data, but all 5 are on the shorter side).
  • Visuals are Important.
  • Scoop.it Plus Twitter is more powerful than either alone.


Here is the link to an intro and the article: http://bit.ly/18Dxn0q


I think Influence marketing plays a big role in making things go viral, here's an article from Forbes The 'Ws' Of Influence Marketing  http://onforb.es/1a0ss8o that talks about the importance of leveraging influencers in a niche that relates to your product or service. 


"If you understand why people talk and share, you can get the word out about any product or idea. From BtoC to BtoB. From recycling initiatives and logistics management software to political causes and new products"Jonah Berger


Selected by Jan Gordon for Curatti covering Curation, Social Business and Beyond


Read article here: [http://bit.ly/1dbOnhW]

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Tim Fernback's curator insight, October 22, 2013 6:42 PM

Great insight into why things go viral.  "Why Things Catch On" is a must read for online marketers.  Not so much about social media valuations, but an interesting read none-the-less.

Edwin Tam's curator insight, October 22, 2013 9:46 PM

Triggers. Hmmm... That's like lighting the fuse yes?

internetdoctor's curator insight, March 7, 2014 9:41 AM

Something "triggers" us to make a move.  It is something in the environment...in psychology we call it a "stimulus" that elicits a "response".  What is that stimulus that triggers so many responses in people that make word of mouth really work.  Perhaps there is a science to it...but why does Rebecca Black's Friday video have millions of views, and your YouTube video that has amazing information has 10?  Clearly Rebecca has a trigger that you and I do not have...what is it?

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Interview with Andrew Grill CEO of PeopleBrowsr (Kred): Timely and relevant

Interview with Andrew Grill CEO of PeopleBrowsr (Kred): Timely and relevant | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

I posted this piece a few weeks ago and thought I'd do it again today because it's definitely something to watch in 2012.


I was on a tweet chat last night with the people from Kred and from what I heard, these people really are going to play a very important role in  reputation measurement. They seem to be transparent, willing to answer questions and respect the fact that we want to know how they come up with our scores.  They have a completely different system from their competitor.


Great interview by my friend, Robert Dempsey!


Robert Dempsey of Dempsey Marketing interviewed Andrew Grill, CEO of PeopleBrowsr, the developers of Kred.


Measuring online influence seems to be pretty hot in the marketing world these days.


The interview is split into 2 Youtube videos and will take 37 minutes of your time to watch them both, but


**I can assure you that if you have an interest in Influence Metrics, your time will be very well spent!


Here's a synopsis:


PeopleBrowsr pays Twitter for their Firehose.


For better or worse, this means that they have access to EVERY Tweet dating back to 2008 – a total of 55Bn (from approx. 100m @names) at the time of the interview, raising by approximately 1 billion each week, or 10,000 a second.


Each of us can imagine some possible negative ramifications for Twitter selling our Tweets to whoever pays the fee,


**but this particular project is all about helping people and businesses.


Grill sets up his thoughts on Influence by relating the difference between him being at a Networking event and traditional

advertising.


He would scope the crowd looking for people who look interesting, stand near them and listen for a while, finally interjecting himself into the conversation when he feels he can add something.


This, contrasting with the traditional method of advertising: going into a crowd with a megaphone!


Kred currently has two measurements:


Influence score by local community, It will create communities based around locale and sphere of influence.


He defines Influence as changing people’s minds or getting them to take an action.


Outreach score: This shows your generosity of sharing and thanking people for their tweets or recommendations


People will be able to go back any number of days to see tweets of people who interest them.


Kred will train people, not necessarily in how to raise their scores, bu]t in how to make use of what their numbers are telling them.


**Another aspect of Kred is that people can be awarded points for ‘offline influence’, such as awards they may have received



**Grill admits that it will be a couple of years before scoring platforms are able to bring people everything they might wish to see, but feels that we are on the right path.


Curated by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Media & Beyond"


Read full article & listen to interview here: [http://bit.ly/sLc2el]

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One of the Best Videos on Content Curation

http://www.networkempire.com/curation-intro-sign-up/ In this video, natural language processing expert Russell Wright explains the difference between premium and other curation models.


This video is worth watching more than once. Lots of great information!


Selected by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Media & Beyond"


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UV--va4x2n0

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wardvanbeek's comment, November 18, 2011 6:38 AM
Hi Jan,

Kudo's for your scoop-its! like your style and selection!
Ward van Beek, GotContent
janlgordon's comment, November 18, 2011 8:51 AM
Hi Ward,

Thanks for your kind words, I really appreciate it!

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Five Social Media Trends for 2012

Five Social Media Trends for 2012 | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it

 Stephanie Schwab wrote this article for Social Media Explorer


It's that most wonderful time of the year ... time to predict the future as we close out the year!


Stephanie Schwab has given us some great observations about the year ahead.


Here are a few things that caught my attention:


Social Media Influence


2012 is not going to be the year that a perfect tool emerges, but it will be a year for broad adoption of the ranking tools and lots of C-suite talk about “influence” in general.


Convergence of Marketing & Technology & Data


Marketers are going to take technology into their own hands and either train or hire people within their own departments who can move much more nimbly and creatively than traditional tech departments can:


Gleaning insights out of Google Analytics, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube; they use the data generated to determine:


****what content to provide within each of their platforms, to develop better promotions and events


****to figure out which products are resonating within various consumer communities


Curated by Jan Gordon covering "Covering Content Curation, Social Media & Beyond"


Read full article here: [http://bit.ly/s1pK55]

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Measuring Online Influence & It’s Impact On Social Media

Measuring Online Influence & It’s Impact On Social Media | Curation, Social Business and Beyond | Scoop.it


Robert Dempsey of Dempsey Marketing interviewed Andrew Grill of PeopleBrowsr, the developers of Kred.


Measuring online influence seems to be pretty hot in the marketing world these days.


The interview is split into 2 Youtube videos and will take 37 minutes of your time to watch them both, but


**I can assure you that if you have an interest in Influence Metrics, your time will be very well spent!


Here's a synopsis:


PeopleBrowsr pays Twitter for their Firehose.


For better or worse, this means that they have access to EVERY Tweet dating back to 2008 – a total of 55Bn (from approx. 100m @names) at the time of the interview, raising by approximately 1 billion each week, or 10,000 a second.


Each of us can imagine some possible negative ramifications for Twitter selling our Tweets to whoever pays the fee,


**but this particular project is all about helping people and businesses.


Grill sets up his thoughts on Influence by relating the difference between him being at a Networking event and traditional

advertising.


He would scope the crowd looking for people who look interesting, stand near them and listen for a while, finally interjecting himself into the conversation when he feels he can add something.


This, contrasting with the traditional method of advertising: going into a crowd with a megaphone!


Kred currently has two measurements:


Influence score by local community, It will create communities based around locale and sphere of influence.


He defines Influence as changing people’s minds or getting them to take an action.


Outreach score: This shows your generosity of sharing and thanking people for their tweets or recommendations


People will be able to go back any number of days to see tweets of people who interest them.


Kred will train people, not necessarily in how to raise their scores, bu]t in how to make use of what their numbers are telling them.


**Another aspect of Kred is that people can be awarded points for ‘offline influence’, such as awards they may have received



**Grill admits that it will be a couple of years before scoring platforms are able to bring people everything they might wish to see, but feels that we are on the right path.


Curated by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Media & Beyond"


Read full article & listen to interview here: [http://bit.ly/sLc2el]

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Networked Society 'On the Brink' - Emerging Opportunities Enabled by Technology [Video]

I rescooped this from one of my other topics because I thought it might be of interest to you. What these people are talking about effects all of us personally and professionally.


****On The Brink is a discussion the past, present and future of connectivity with a mix of people including David Rowan, chief editor of Wired UK; Caterina Fake, founder of Flickr; and Eric Wahlforss, the co-founder of Soundcloud.


**Each of the interviewees discusses the emerging opportunities being enabled by technology as we enter the Networked Society.


**Concepts such as borderless opportunities and creativity, new open business models, and today's 'dumb society' are brought up and discussed.


Selected by JanLGordon covering "Exploring Change Through Ongoing Discussions"


Click here to see the video: [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R7cuatm_bqw&feature=youtu.be]

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janlgordon's comment, November 7, 2011 2:41 PM
Hi Oliver, Pretty amazing stuff right? It really gets one thinking about at all the possibilities, innovation and things that haven't even been created yet. Exciting times to say the least:-)