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Rescooped by Jimun Gimm from Internet Marketing Strategy 2.0!

Easily Create Professional-Looking Forms and Surveys with Typeform

Via Robin Good
Robin Good's curator insight, May 20, 2013 3:25 AM

Typeform is a new web app which allows you to easily edit, create and publish professionally-looking interactive forms and surveys on any website, while guaranteeing full compatibility with all desktop and mobile devices.

If you want to "listen" to your fans, customers and readers, this is a great tool to make it all happen.

As a matter of fact, Typeforms work across all computing devices: from desktop PCs, to tablets and smartphones and can include all types of questions, from yes/no to multiple choice to free form answer. There is even a "Dropdown question type" which allows you to add as many options you want to this customizable drop down menu.

To create a new interactive questionnaire, input form or survey, you only need to drag and drop, your selected type of questions onto your empty form canvas.

Nonetheless all newly created forms have by default a professionally-looking design, it is also possible to customize their look by selecting specific colors, fonts, backgrounds or by choosing among several readily available design themes.

Other key features include the ability to embed any newly created form or survey onto any website or blog.

It is also possible to personalize typeforms by passing data into your typeforms and by appending variables to the URL. Great for greeting your users by their first name or passing hidden data along to your results.

Free to use.

Find out more:

Promo video:


Sign-up for the beta:

Rescooped by Jimun Gimm from Just Story It! Biz Storytelling!

Story Radar -- Not Everything Is A Story

Story Radar -- Not Everything Is A Story | SocialMediaDesign |

Via Karen Dietz
Karen Dietz's curator insight, January 11, 2013 6:02 PM

Got your story radar on?

I did not even know what this meant until I read this article by colleague Andrew Nemiccolo and listened to my colleague Shawn Callahan explain it.

Basically it is this -- not everything we hear is a story. And plenty of people are confused about this, as I can attest to in my own story work with clients.

Shawn offers us an activity that will get us to quickly understand the storied world we live in, and helps us know what a story is and is not.

Thans Andrew and Shawn for putting this together! I know I am going to use it with clients. And with myself too so I can continue to develop my story listening skills (those always need attention no matter how long you've been doing this work!).

This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling

Jeff Domansky's curator insight, January 11, 2013 10:56 PM

Shawn Callahan's four story essentials are worth noting: time, place, dialogue, the unexpected

Karen Dietz's comment, January 12, 2013 3:56 PM
Absolutely Jeff. They are key essentials. I'm glad Shawn put these together to share with us.