We all know that social media can be an addiction, a slippery slope consumed by the Fear of Missing Out (FOMO). Here's a look at some staggering findings.
Lots of good, surprising stats in this peice. The most disturbing stat - 3 percent of people surveyed said they'd give up sex for social media ... I find this weird, both that people gave this as an answer and that the surveyer thought to ask it.
In a recent post for The Atlantic, Derek Thompson investigates what drives people to read content online. As a writer for a popular news site, it’s of interest to Thompson to find out what people are clicking on and why when navigating through the endless amount of web content available. Though it sounds like a boring study of analytics at first, his findings and references are actually super interesting.
Google Inc., owner of the most popular Internet search engine, is projected to control about a third of the digital-advertising market this year, extending its lead as mobile and video marketing gain ground.
As successful link building tactics change, companies and clients alike are seeking to understand how certain forms of link building can be translated into long-term content marketing campaigns.
As far as depth, useful information and descriptive strategies this is probably the best digital content article I've read in a long time. You know it's good, just read the comments, nobody even tried to blast this article.
I’m going to keep this brief, because you’re not going to stick around for long. I’ve already lost a bunch of you. For every 161 people who landed on this page, about 61 of you—38 percent—are already gone.
Honestly, the article was repititive, slightly self-serving, and long winded, but still makes a solid point about online readership, and the graphs break up the writing well.
After seeing some tweets and analyzing the SEOmoz website, I decided to write some tips and tricks that can decrease pages load time as much as possible.
According to Google: "Experiments demonstrate that increasing web search latency 100 to 400ms reduces the daily number of searches per user by 0.2% to 0.6%. Furthermore, users do fewer searches the longer they are exposed. For longer delays, the loss of searches persists for a time even after latency returns to previous levels."
Some blogs were getting so big, they were becoming indistinguishable from existing
As a NY Times digital subscriber, I've always thought they do a better job with digital content than the majority of major traditional news outlets. If this is simply a reorganization, rather than a reduction, I have to think the Times knows what it is doing.
Many don’t understand why they should be concerned about surveillance if they have nothing to hide.
This debate is a little off subject from this page, but in a sense it is very relevant. Our digital footprint becomes part of our overall identity, sharing something online inherently sacrifices more privacy than speaking that same idea aloud in a private setting ... and that's all I'll say, because as we all know 'they' know I'm posting this.
There are three major groups covered by Search Engine Land’s Periodic Table Of SEO Success Factors: On The Page SEO Off The Page SEO Violations Within each group are subgroups, as each chapter of this guide will explain.
It's not enough to write quality content and throw it online, so much more goes into the process.
"When we search, we often first reach for Google–and rightfully so.
But by using Google students and teachers are unwittingly bending to the will of webmasters who are experts at SEO (search engine optimization), which can mean that you find what they want you to find rather than what you really need. So what to do?
Thankfully, there are options for 21st century learners..."
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Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.