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Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization
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What’s the #1 thing people are doing online? [Infographic]

What’s the #1 thing people are doing online? [Infographic] | Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization | Scoop.it

What are you doing on the Internet? Shopping? Tweeting? Checking Facebook?

 

**71% of you are watching videos on Vimeo or YouTube

The infographic covers the PEW survey for the past

three years on what adults are doing on the Internet.

 

I love that 81% of us are using the Internet to check the weather. This is my favorite site to check the weather btw.

 

So what’s the #1 thing people are doing online?

 

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

 

Check it out here: [http://tnw.co/v5Ixp1]


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Darcy Kieran - Scuba Diving's comment, November 20, 2011 6:14 AM
Interesting. I'm surprised at the shopping numbers. I thought other sources of data had the % of people shopping online similarly high, but a much smaller % of people actually "buying" online...
janlgordon's comment, November 20, 2011 10:48 AM
Hi Darcy, I agree with you, it is a bit surprising - you would think the percentage was higher - there may be some hidden #'s they're not capturing, It'll definitely be interesting to see how how this looks after the holidays.
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Crowdsourced Kyoo Turns Social Media Buzz Into 24-Hour News Channels That Companies Can Curate

Crowdsourced Kyoo Turns Social Media Buzz Into 24-Hour News Channels That Companies Can Curate | Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization | Scoop.it

Announced today, Kyoo is a social media aggregator that intelligently finds, indexes and displays social content on any topic.

 

The business versions of Kyoo allows organizations to aggregate and display content on their own sites, with moderation tools, in a similar fashion.

 

It features hot topics bubbling up in U.S. News, World News, Business, Science & Tech, Entertainment, Politics, Sports, What’s Viral and Lifestyle sections.

 

You can browse sections or search for topics of interest.

 

Each topic page is an amalgamation of topic-related tweets, public Facebook status updates, YouTube videos, Flickr photos, Delicious bookmarks, and top news stories from Digg and Reddit.

 

With a broad spectrum of channels, Kyoo provides a real-time, contextual glimpse at what’s happening in the world based on the updates pouring in from social media sites, making it akin to a crowdsourced 24-hour news network.

 

Kyoo is free to use for consumers, though it does offer a separate business product for companies that starts at $349 per month. 


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A Visual History Of Twitter [Infographic

A Visual History Of Twitter [Infographic | Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization | Scoop.it
Twitter has certainly come a long way since that day in 2006 when it opened for the public to sign up.

 

Excerpt:

 

As of lately, it seems Twitter has gotten their act together, and they are actually doing quite well. That is, apart from the whole direct message thing not working properly and missing tweets.

 

I wonder how much they are working on that, and when it’s actually going to be solved. It would be interesting to know if they have even located the problem yet. This article isn’t about all the bugged code that obviously will be fixed in the near future (hopefully). It’s about the history of the brand as a whole.

 

The social media news site Mashable recently put together an infographic outlining the most significant milestones and records that portray the growth and importance that Twitter has been able to achieve.

 

What was considered a lot of tweets two years ago is quite ordinary today. For example, when Michael Jackson died, at the peak, there were 456 tweets sent every second.

 

When Beyonce announced she was pregnant, there were 8,868 tweets sent every second. That’s saying quite a lot about how much Twitter has grown since back in 2009 alone. It’s impressive and inspiring to say the least!

 

http://www.bitrebels.com/social/a-visual-history-of-twitter-infographic/


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Twitter (Trust) research: It's Where the Money & Action is

Twitter (Trust) research: It's Where the Money & Action is | Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization | Scoop.it

Bob Brown of Network World has curated news of two very interesting Twitter research projects that caught my attention.

 

We all agree that freedom of speech is good,  and it's great that everyone can now  become a publisher. However, there's a double-edged sword: If we speak to a friend before we think something though, all will surely be forgiven and forgotten. After all, we all make mistakes. But if you click that Tweet or Share button too quickly, either succumbing to knee-jerk reactions or without first checking the facts, you may find the digital world to be less forgiving.

 

Content curators have to be especially vigilent about curating someone else's content to make sure the facts and information are correct.

 

I believe the research related to here is essential reading, as it is furtherment of an established and growing trend:

 

One relates to Wellesley College's Department of Computer Science where two professors have been awarded a near half million dollar National Science Foundation grant to:

 

****build an application that gauges the trustworthiness of information shared on social networks, and in particular Twitter.

 

This was originally envisioned as a form of spammer identification, but

 

****has broadened to be able to determine the past history of a tweeter and also whether information being received is available from multiple sources. 

 

The other brings us news of 'Tweetographer', a huge Data Mining project by two University of Cincinatti Computer Science students, descibed as:

 

"a real-time events guide extracted from information coming via large numbers of tweets." 

 

This could be available as a web or mobile app at the end of the year and one of the co-creators, Billy Clifton (his partner is Alex Padgett)

 

**sees the uses expanding in the future to predict election results and compiling product reviews.

 

My takeaways are:

 

**that we all need to be very aware that what we tweet today can and may be used against us in the future

 

**search is still very much in its infancy when it comes to engine sophistication, stay tuned.

 

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

 

Read full article here: [http://bit.ly/s00504]


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Content Curators Playing A Larger Role Online

Content Curators Playing A Larger Role Online | Social Media Optimization &  Search Engine Optimization | Scoop.it

Curated story by janlgordon.

 

Tony reminds us that content curators play a role in information overload - they take time to sort, select, comment on good content that helps keeps you current on your topic of interest.

 

Tony says:

 

"With the ever increasing amount of online information from social networks, the need for organizing it has never been greater. Look around and there’s no shortage of aggregation tools to help us filter out the important stuff."

 

Here's what caught my attention:

 

**In this world of information overload, there’s now a new layer in the media ecosystem: the curator. If it wasn’t for that person who retweeted the story in the first place, you probably wouldn’t have seen it.

 

**So naming the retweeters in daily promos is the right course of action. Twitter is like a fire hose and Paper.li is selecting random tweets that would have otherwise been missed.

 

**Yes, they’re randomly chosen but I find a lot of value in them because they praise others for their contributions.

 

**It reminds me that they’re part of my network and I can appreciate their contributions that much more. I know when I’m named in someone’s newspaper it motivates me to continue sharing that type of content.

 


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