A look at why some tweets catch on and why some business are killing it using Twitter.
One of the big questions I have consistently in my daily personal Twitter activity is why do some tweets get a lot of love and retweets and why do some just sit there with not a chirp to mention?
A class from Nate Riggs, "The Secret to Business Success on Twitter," attempted to answer these questions and taught me a lot about how to succeed on the social platform.
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If you want to positively influence the online conversation about your company, you need dedicated brand advocates who can participate in social media on your behalf. Advocates are invested in your success, aligned with your objectives and willing to defend your company. But where can you find them? Don't look far. Your best potential social advocates are actually your own employees! But your message has to be unified and there are ground rules that should be followed.
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One of the most pressing questions facing organizations today is this one: How do we connect with the outside world of customers and buyers today?
It is not an easy question to answer. Recently, we have had several studies, including those by Forrester and the Content Marketing Institute, which suggests companies have been struggling to connect with their customers and buyers. Finding many organizations and marketers believe their content marketing and B2B marketing efforts are only effective well below forty-percent of the time.
The reports of Twitpic’s survival were greatly exaggerated. Despite claiming it had found an acquirer to save it from death following a trademark complaint from Twitter, the photo sharing service today announced that didn’t happen and it’s game over on October 25th. Users can now export their photos until the 25th, at which point they’ll vanish into the void.
Twitpic founder Noah Everett wrote on its blog that:
Teaser campaigns have always been popular, but the ability to push these kind of campaigns on social media is drumming up even more interest.
One of the most noteworthy marketing campaigns of the year couldn't have happened without Twitter. In May, musical group Coldplay promoted its forthcoming album "Ghost Stories" in a most mysterious way: by hiding lyrics from its new songs in libraries located in nine countries around the world. The "international scavenger hunt" started with a tweet that set fans in Mexico City searching. Handwritten lyric sheets were found in books of - what else? - ghost stories, one of which included a ticket to watch the band perform in London.
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