There are growing signs of progress in the Middle East, if you measure by the total number of Facebook users 오디오 서프 다운로드. That number has skyrocketed since 2010, going from 15 million to near 40 million.
Of those users, a growing number are starting to prefer using the site in their own native language, Arabic 다운로드.
Of the 39+ million Arabic users on Facebook, 39% prefer to view the site in their native language, while 36% like it in English.
As more users in the region are coming online, with an obvious desire to access sites in Arabic, there is a rising demand for content that appeals to them, and quite a few social media sites are trying to meet that demand 집 사진 다운로드.
Twitter recently added support for right-to-left languages, including in Arabic, while Storify is working with a team of volunteers in the Middle East to translate their interface into Arabic 다운로드.
Arabic is one of the fastest growing languages on sites like Twitter and Wikipedia, and with Yahoo having just licensed the technology behind smart transliteration tool Yamli, it is becoming increasingly easy for Arabic speakers to interact in their mother tongue online clover download.
via The Next Web
The numbers are not overwhelming, by any means, considering that there are 152 million users in the U.S 골프스윙 동영상. and 232 million in Europe, but it is a positive sign.
// Photo – Sean MacEntee
Steve Myers, of Poynter, researched these winners for his piece on Why it matters who won the first ‘online’ Pulitzer 다운로드?
Interesting how he breaks down the nature of the work Twrp download.
– Did it appear first in print or online?
– Was it created for the web or for print?
– How do print and web stories mesh to form one narrative 다운로드?
Insightful for anyone hoping to achieve a Pulitzer Prize one-day…
A semi-definitive history of ‘online’ Pulitzers
2006, The Times-Picayune
Print-native news outlet, mostly print-native work r 이미지.
2006, The Sun Herald
Print-native news outlet, combination of print and digitally native work 외장하드 다운로드.
- The Sun Herald’s entry for its Katrina coverage also was heavy on stories, but it included an extensive description of its online work: a news blog, frequent home page updates, photo galleries of damage (by its own photographers and from readers), forums that people used to get in touch with one another, and an interactive map of damaged areas 다운로드.
2008, The Washington Post
Print-native news outlet, combination of print and digitally native work 포레이저 다운로드.
- News stories comprised the bulk of the Post’s entry for its coverage of the Virginia Tech shooting, but the Post also included a description of how it had developed its online coverage throughout the day 다운로드. It started with an initial, one-line report of a gunman on campus and later included stories with fatality counts, an audio report, live Internet radio, cell phone videos and user submissions.
2009, The New York Times
Print-native news outlet, mix of print and digitally native work.
Read the complete list at Poynter.