WHOSE RESPONSIBLE THIS is the Meme sweeping the Net by storm. See how it can help you promote your content.
The answer to this social media problem couldn't be any simpler.
I've been examining Yahoo's Meme - yet another jumper on Twitter's runaway bandwagon. I've not had time to form a full opinion yet, but I'll share some of my initial impressions.
Twitter is no longer new and exciting. Over the past few months it's developed into a valuable marketing recourse that can generate huge amounts of traffic and whip up real interest from otherwise untapped sources.
Having read Kieron Hughes’ article on Twitter vs Facebook on his SEO blog (and discussing mashups with Roger Davies this morning), I’ve been thinking about what could be gained from combining different social media sites. Read on for a veritable Frankenstein’s laboratory of crimes agains the Internet.
Thursday August 6th, 2009. A day that will forever live in infamy. Forces unknown launched a devastating Denial of Service attack on Twitter, forcing millions worldwide to resort to emails, telephones and doing some work. As of yet, the perpetrators of this crime are still unknown. Commenters across the web have pointed accusing fingers of blame...
We've all done it. Tweeted an innoccuous comment about being bored to tears by people writing blog entries telling us how Twitter will change the universe via some convoluted means or other. Next thing you know, some smart-alec copywriter's gone and put together a blog post about how terrible Twitter is for humanity.
You’ve spent hours tweaking, adjusting and refining your post, and you’re about to put a few hundred words of pure blogging gold live. All that’s left to do now is throw a quick tweet up announcing the creation of your masterpiece. Congratulations! You’ve just helped ensure that nobody’s going to notice the article you’ve spent so...