digital marketing strategy
Think | Visualize strategic marketing planning
Curated by malek
|Rescooped by malek from "#Google+, +1, Facebook, Twitter, Scoop, Foursquare, Empire Avenue, Klout and more"|
This piece and infographic is from Adam Vincenzini on his blog.
I selected this article because it's another way for you to find key influencers and these tools will help to narrow your search
Here are some highlights:
Instead of focusing on the subjectivity of this process (and how this insight is deployed) Here's how you can use a combination of free tools to narrow your search.
Where do online influencers operate?
**They are active everywhere:
Most popular are:
blogs, Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, Online
communities, discussion boards
**Influencers are active on Twitter
**Influencers operate some for of blogging hub
Focus on the intelligence you can glean from Twitter initially then verify this initial sweep with blog (or relevant hub) data
The initial steps involve:
1. Search by keyword
2. Search by location
3 tools useful in the process: The first two you can also search by location:
**followerwonk.com - then run this through another influencer tool -
tweetlevel to give it even more relevance (this isn't fool proof)
There are more suggestions in this piece having said that:
**No matter how hard we try, a 100% fool proof influence rating is near on impossible because influence is not a science, it can't be.
** this can help narrow things down, significantly
Selected by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Business and Beyond"
Read full article here: [http://tinyurl.com/7humubp]
I selected this piece was written by Chris Sietsema for convinceandconvert blog because the post plus the infographic lays out a very clear and concise plan to create your content marketing strategy.
**Whether you're creating or curating content, this is something I think is very useful. This is why I rescooped this from my content marketing, social media and beyond topic.
Here are a few highlights from the article:
He compares selecting and producing content to what he calls "bricks" and "feathers".
Bricks are referred to as research reports
**are larger content productions such as research reports, events, white papers .
video series, mobile apps, etc
**have the potential to make a larger splash when executed and promoted correctly.
Feathers are comprised of simple text and photo content published via popular social media tools like Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Google+, Pinterest, etc.
**Less intensive than bricks from a production budget standpoint, feathers are created consistently to maintain an ongoing stream of communication between a brand and its audience.
The infographic shows you how to discern what content to use and illustrates the how, what, why and when to use it.
Curated by Jan Gordon covering, "Content Marketing, Social Media and Beyond"
Read article and see infographic here: [http://bit.ly/A6NhFb]