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Rescooped by มานะ ตรีรยาภิวัฒน์ from Online Journalism & Journalism in Digital Age
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How a reporter live-tweeted her own speech — and won the #backchannel

How a reporter live-tweeted her own speech — and won the #backchannel | Convergence Journalism | Scoop.it

“The New York Times reporter anticipated people on Twitter missing the nuance of her ideas, so she came prepared. ... As slides appeared on the big screen behind Amy O’Leary, @amyoleary would somehow — magically — tweet out expertly compressed summaries of her ideas, right on cue. They were live footnotes, a real-time narrative surprise.”

 

(Published May 22, 2012.)


Via Mindy McAdams, Sakulsri Srisaracam
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10 ways journalists can use Twitter before, during and after reporting a story | Poynter.

10 ways journalists can use Twitter before, during and after reporting a story | Poynter. | Convergence Journalism | Scoop.it

There’s no doubt that Twitter is a useful tool for news organizations. I see journalists use it throughout the day to find story ideas, share news and talk with one another, so I’ve long known that most journalists understand its purpose and appreciate its value.

But recently, I’ve met some journalists who still aren’t on Twitter, or who are on it but hardly ever tweet. Tweeting, they say, seems like “one more thing” they have to add to an already busy day.

 

The trick, I tell them, is to look at Twitter not as a distraction but as a way to enhance their ability to report and share news. The more you see a tool’s benefits, the easier it is to incorporate it into your daily routine.

 

After four years on Twitter, I’ve found countless ways to use it as a storytelling and sharing tool. I’ve highlighted my 10 favorite ways below.


Via Lurene Kelley
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The secret to success on Twitter: Link sharing.

The secret to success on Twitter: Link sharing. | Convergence Journalism | Scoop.it

Brands’ approach to Twitter is in many ways more of an unknown than Facebook. With the way that Facebook Pages have developed, there is a very clear structure to how you run your business presence on Facebook. There is a place for your photos, video, wall updates, then tabs on the side to do pretty much whatever you want with and a clear distinction between friends and Likes. With Twitter, it’s not so straightforward.

 

Sure, everyone has the same basic tool to use: 140 character messages, but there’s little direction for brands. Do you post news, facilitate customer service, are you meant to @reply people who don’t follow you, how do you grow followers, when should DM and not @reply? It causes many problems for brands, who open up a Twitter account, only to leave it to die a slow death as they realise they’re not really sure how to use it for their brand or what value it can drive. A few interesting studies have been published lately that all seem to point to the same conclusion – the secret to Twitter success is driving links...


Via Martin Gysler
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WhoTweetedMe

WhoTweetedMe | Convergence Journalism | Scoop.it

WhoTweetedMe.com will analyze a URL and show you its most influential retweeters, potential reach and timeline. Due to Twitter API limitations, It works best on blog post URLs that are between 1 day and 2 weeks old.


Via helpingmedia
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