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Create Great Video Stories with the New Google Story Builder

Create Great Video Stories with the New Google Story Builder | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it
Collaboration has gone Google. Create a story and then share your video.

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Lino's curator insight, July 12, 2013 4:13 AM

Es una aplicación potente y muy fácil de usar que nos permite crear clips de vídeo reproduciendo una historia  con frases de texto que hayamos ideado entre dos o más personajes.

 

El video final se puede compartir directamente en Google+ o como un enlace para cualquier sitio que deseemos (por desgracia, no se muestra una vista previa o miniatura cuando se trata de compartir vídeo creado con StoryBuilder en Facebook).

 

Una gran herramienta.

 

De uso libre. (No tenemos que registrarte o iniciar sesión para acceder a ella).

 

Pruébalo: http://docsstorybuilder.appspot.com/

Richard Evans's curator insight, July 17, 2013 5:20 AM

Stories are a power communication strategy. 

N Kaspar's curator insight, August 11, 2013 6:08 AM

A tool to use for digital story telling.

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Why your social media plan needs gurus and storytellers

Why your social media plan needs gurus and storytellers | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

"I’m a storyteller, not a strategist

Anytime I get on the phone with a business who wants to hire me to do some social media work and they ask me about, analysis, measurement tools and anything that has to do with numbers I tell them “I’m an Indian person who is lousy at math. Contrary to popular belief we’re not all good with numbers.” My strength is the ability to tell great stories, and create content. Does that mean I’m useless? Absolutely not … and it’s because there is a digital divide emerging."

 

I love the core message of this post -- for business success hire both a strategiest AND a storyteller!

 

Why? Because you will receive the best of both worlds. Not only will you identify and execute (hopefully) an winning social media strategy, you will also learn how to tell your business stories effectively in different social media channels. Yeah!

 

Go read the article for more info on why this marriage makes so much sense.

 

Thanks fellow curator Gregg Morris @greggvm for finding this article!

 

Here's the original link: http://www.businessesgrow.com/2012/11/21/why-your-social-media-plan-needs-gurus-and-storytellers/ ;

 

This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it ;


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Social Media Changing Us, Society & the Power of the Human Connection

Social Media Changing Us, Society & the Power of the Human Connection | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

This wonderful piece was written by Milas Page - it is inspiring, it is true and it's what's is happening to many people as a result of interacting in social media.

 

The author talks about the "social mindset" connecting as human beings is what gets you in the door......

 

Here are some highlights:

 

**The Social Mindset sees the value in collaboration

 

**The Social Mindset cares about others – be it your customers, your employees, or your partners

 

**The Social Mindset lays the groundwork for the importance of listening

 

**The Social Mindset leads you to realize you can help – therefore makes you open to helping when an opportunity arises

 

**The Social Mindset surrounds you with positive thinking and empowers you to realize you can make a change

 

What's the point, she asks? I'm quoting Milas because I couldn't have said it better..........

 

An interaction like the she refers to in this piece is between her and another person whom in the past she would have closed the door  but social media has made her see people in a different light.

 

"Tirelessly one door at a time, trying to activate communities. Now an interaction like that can not only reach me, it can reach you.

 

Messages amplified, reach expanding.Making the human connection is what get’s you in the door."

 

** "Then think about the implications this has in our world, I believe it has many and it’s a good thing. Companies and people who embrace social as a mindset will change this world, one person – one cause, one workplace at a time"

 

How has it changed you?

 

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

 

Read full article and see video here: [http://bit.ly/UVP3yU]


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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, November 29, 2012 10:14 PM

What is your social mindset?  


If you're afraid of using social media, does it mean you are afraid of living in the 21st century?

Mila Araujo 's comment, January 16, 2013 11:53 AM
Thank you so much for sharing! Glad these ideas resonated with you!
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B2B Social Marketing: Anatomy of a Successful Campaign [Infographic]

B2B Social Marketing: Anatomy of a Successful Campaign [Infographic] | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

This piece and infographic was posted by Jason Miller for Marketto.  The infographic helps you to examine the elements of a successful B2B social marketing campaign. If you're new to social media or need a refresher, this will be very useful.

 

Understanding each social network and what your business can gain from each one is essential.

 

It’s a business-eat-business universe and B2B marketers today must utilize social media channels if they want a chance at surviving alone in the deep recesses of space.

 

**Businesses that understand the importance of adding social elements to their marketing campaigns empower customers and prospects to share with their networks.

 

**This peer-to-peer word of mouth messaging is highly trusted and very effective in amplifying the impact of your campaigns.

 

In the following infographic, we examine the elements of a successful B2B social marketing campaign to help you learn how to make your business move at the speed of light.


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


See infographic here: [http://bit.ly/Q0L15N]


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What New Media Must Learn From Comics

The comic book industry teaches us many lessons about New Media and the new consumer. Are you familiar with the comic book, Superman - Red Son? It was released in 2003 to critical acclaim and became a nomination for the...

 

OK -- what's this got to do with biz storytelling?  Well, everything! 

 

I love the author's point: biz storytelling is how you imagine and re-imagine stories that will get your audiences inspired.  Mitch Joel has other points to make in this article to help you build desire, which is also important.

 

Engaging audiences is hard enough to do. But sharing compelling stories about you, your company, your products/services is very powerful to build engagement.  

 

But I'm thinking that these days, more and more, our biz storytelling needs to be about something greater than simply engaging our audiences -- we need to inspire them.  

 

How do you inspire them? We can do this not only by following Mitch's tips, but by adding a story we forget to tell -- our future story.

 

This is a story about your vision of the future -- the future you are creating with your business and how customers, by being in a relationship with you, help create that future.  Now that can be awesomely inspiring.  Think TOMS shoes.  Think Toyota's Prius.  Think your company.  How is your work making a difference?  Start there.  Keep exploring.  The story is just below the surface.  Find it.  Bring it alive.  Share it.  Keep the inspiration flowing.


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Storytelling, Marketing and Modern Media – The Mindfire Chats Episode 2 | Small Biz Triage

Storytelling, Marketing and Modern Media – The Mindfire Chats Episode 2 | Small Biz Triage | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

Feast your brain on this excellent panel featuring Brian Clark, Doug Pray, and John Jacobsen.


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Karen Dietz's comment, February 11, 2013 9:14 PM
Hi Ana! So glad you liked the video. Yes, it is refreshing! And I feel like you do -- women do need to be mentioned as speakers and movers and shakers instead of just characters. In fact women in the field of story work need larger voices. Thanks for the comment!
Tommy Walker's comment, March 8, 2013 11:19 AM
Wow, thank you so much for sharing this! Ana, to your question about not having women speakers, we've only just started this show, and this was the second episode. We do plan on having women panelists for future episodes, and some very influential ones at that. There are some really big plans for this format for the future.
Karen Dietz's comment, March 8, 2013 12:37 PM
Good to know Tommy! Thanks for jumping in and giving us an update.
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Five Ways to Be a (Social Media) Clutter-Buster & Better Biz Storyteller

Five Ways to Be a (Social Media) Clutter-Buster & Better Biz Storyteller | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

From Karen: What a great article that is related to business storytelling! Biz storytelling is all about finding and sharing stories that create engagement. The steps below give tips for how to do this: listening, conversations, etc. I particularly like the last point: go offline -- because that is when storytelling REALLY starts happening, and where relationships are cemented.

Thanks to fellow curator Brian Yanish for finding and posting this article! His review is below:

So if you’re not engaging on social media because you think “everyone else is doing it, so why bother,” or you just don’t think people are going to notice your content, that’s a cop out. If you have something interesting to say, then SAY IT. You never know when your tweet, post, blog or video will be exactly what someone was hoping to find on any particular day.

 

Wait. Let’s back this train up.

Before I go further, let me say first that you really have to buy in to the importance of even showing up. I mean, why talk about breaking through clutter if you don’t believe there’s value in adding your 2 cents to social conversations. You have to know who you want to talk to and where they play. What’s your objective and what’s your message? No need to figure out how to get people’s attention if you don’t know WHY you want their attention.

Once you have that all squared away, then by all means, start breaking through and turning heads. Here’s how.

1) Develop a noticeable social presence. This is the bare minimum, but you’d be surprised how many brands and businesses don’t have completed profiles. So here’s the starting point—make your profiles interesting. Social media is fun, so have fun with your profiles! Post funny pictures. Have a sense of humor. And engage. Don’t talk at—talk with. Social media is a two-way street, not a commercial.

2) Listen to the conversations. You know how when you’re at a party and you walk up to a group of people, you wait a moment before you jump in? You don’t want to be rude, so you listen first to see what they’re talking about. You can learn a lot by listening. Figure out who your customers are talking to in their social circles, and listen. This will help you craft your message to be more targeted. More interesting, if you will. And your message will rise to the top.

3) Be an equal-opportunity player. I almost deleted that because it sounds bad—but it’s interesting, so I’m going with it. What I mean is, it’s impossible to engage with your entire audience and drive your message through if you aren’t playing on several social networks. This may mean your social promotion campaign lives in various forms on several networks in order to be relevant. Not everyone tweets. Not everyone posts. Not everyone pins. But you, my friend, are a marketer, which means you speak the language of the people, wherever they are. You know. When in Rome.

4) Create a conversation, not just a campaign.  A campaign is a good place to start—but don’t end there. If you take away nothing else but this today, fine. Just get this: Marketing on social media is NOT about advertising and promotion. If you’re on Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest to just sell your stuff and promote the heck out of it, you don’t stand a chance of breaking through the clutter. People will turn a blind eye. Consumers are advertised to all day long, in so many ways. But a brand who actually engages with them? Listens to them? Asks questions and responds back to theirs? Now that is something they’ll notice. Trust me.


5) Go offline. Crazy, right? So crazy this just might work. Start the conversation online, but then try taking it out of the social media sphere. Last I checked most of our cell phones could still make calls. What if you reached out with something more personal than a tweet? Or mailed something to follow up after an online interaction? Social is just a means to building an introduction. But the magic happens when you carry the connection beyond the online world and into the real world.



Key Takeaway: You want to turn heads in social media? Be interesting. Engage with your networks. Create conversation. Respond to your audience. Care about them as much (if not more) than your campaign. These things will get you noticed and help you bust through the clutter.


Great article from by Bryan Kramer


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Elizabeth Cora Hayes's curator insight, July 31, 2014 7:53 AM

5 tips on how to cut through the social media clutter and turn audience's heads, i think these tips are valid because nearly everyone is using social media as a marketing tool so naturally, the clutter is forever growing. The tip i agreed with the most was number 4 (create a conversation, not just a campaign). This rang true with me as i tend to ignore advertising messages on social media, however i am more likely to pay attention to an active conversation between a brand and its customers. 

Malee Van Den Berg's curator insight, September 15, 2014 8:53 PM

This article provides tips on how to cut through the clutter in social media. Can be very useful and relevant for many businesses since the use of social media as an advertising and marketing platform is growing rapidly. The article encourages businesses to be interesting and engage with networks by using social media in an effective not careless way. 

Duy Long Dang's curator insight, October 1, 2014 2:49 AM

there are five ways to beat the clutter and the most interesting way for me is the number 2, which is listern to the conversation

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Do Social Marketers Really Know What Social Consumers Want?

Do Social Marketers Really Know What Social Consumers Want? | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it

This article is from Brian Solis , and in collboration with Barnickel Design, they have created this infograph that clearly shows that there is a perception gap 

 

what customers want and what executives think they want.based on research from Pivot referring "The Perception Gap"


Jan Gordon: My commentary


Hopefully this article and findings will help to provide some clarity so marketers can begin to engage with their customers, in a way that is meaningful to them. Word of mouth spreads like wildfire and you'll want to make sure your business is listening, engaging and responding to their needs before someone else does.

 

Here are some highlights:

 

** 76% of marketers feel they know what their customers want yet only 34% have asked customers

 

**59% of social customers wish to engge businesses for buying insights and customer service respectively, on the contrary only 37% of marketers believe that these services re in demand by their customers

 

**Take a look at Actual Consumer usage VS marketers' perceptions of consumer usage on the infograph, there is definitely a gap in perception here

 

 mobile social apps 

 

**15% of consumers use them on Linkedin, marketers think it's more like 36. 7%

 

**twitter 35% useage - marketers perceive this to be 82%

 

 

 Daily deal  & coupon sites

 

**Facebook usage is 35%

 

**Marketers perceive this to be 56%

 

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

 

Read full article and see infographic here: [bit.ly/MMPPdI]


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Storytelling in Business -- Change Your Story

Storytelling in Business -- Change Your Story | Mobile Websites vs Mobile Apps | Scoop.it
This article explains the importance of storytelling in the workplace and suggests ways to build awareness of your own story. (I see so many negative stories out there. Be careful how you talk about your opportunities.

 

Here's what I like about this article -- it's pointing out the fact that the stories we tell about our business define us.  Not getting the results you want?  Find a new (and still authentic) story to share.  

 

One single story that stereotypes a business is not written in stone.  Any business, any group, any person is a complex of stories.  If you are not happy with the story that you are telling about your business, or that others are telling about your business, start promoting a different story.

 

This article gets us thinking about the opportunity and perhaps our next action steps.


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