Here's a quick look at some startups and other new launches in recruiting, human resources, and sourcing. JobVidi is a “social network for jobs.” It's explained here, and allows people to log in using their LinkedIn profiles.
Big name companies are turning to cloud-based Zendesk to solve their customer service issues. CEO Mikkel Svane tells us why. (Big Companies Turn to This Startup to Fix Bad Customer Service: Jesse Draper is creator and...
Common sense — also known as street smarts, experience, know-how, etc — might just be the key factor in whether you will succeed as (The Key To Entrepreneurial Success: Common Sense http://t.co/u4kqWQRz)...
After raising nearly $20m in funding, the social news website is set to launch in the UK and take on Mail Online. By Josh Halliday (#in 11 things you need to know about Buzzfeed: After raising nearly $20m in funding, the soc...
As we start out, we take cues from Giant Corporation, Inc. that we should develop cool logos, fancy brochures, zippy websites, and catchy copy. But this is a waste of time and money for a lot of small businesses and a huge misdirection of focus.
For the second year in a row, mobile Q&A app Thumb (formerly known as Opinionaided) is offering its own take. It made a list of the apps that seemed to be getting buzz at the conference, then polled its users on whether they actually used the apps. The results (there were 4,700 responses total, with at least 220 for each question) are being pitched as an answer to the question, “Which SXSW Apps Do Real Americans Actually Use?”
Now, you could make a list of caveats to the results that’s longer than this post. For starters: Do we really think Thumb’s userbase is fully representative of “Real Americans”? And doesn’t the survey’s definition of “SXSW App” seem a bit arbitrary? But I have to admit, I was still curious about the results, so here they are. The most-used app seems to be Instagram (22 percent of respondents said they used it)
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