Journalists are becoming very popular in Facebook

In September 2011, Facebook introduced the Subscribe feature, allowing anyone to subscribe to the updates of anyone else. For public figures, like journalists, with thousands of followers this has turned out to be a boon 닷넷프레임워크 4.6.

Since its launch, thousands of journalists have enabled Subscribe, with news organizations like Washington Post (90+ journalists using the feature) and The New York Times (50+ journalists using the feature) leading the way 다운로드. The average journalist has seen a 320% increase in subscribers since November 2011, according to our analysis of a sample of 25 journalists across a variety of outlets who enabled subscribe in September 다운로드.

From journalists like CNN’s Don Lemon postingbreaking news about Jon Huntsman to The New York Times Moscow bureau reporter Michael Schwirtz posting live videos as he covered recent protests 다운로드.

Content Breakdown

Based on the analysis we conducted, here are some of the trends we’re seeing in the type of content journalists are producing on Facebook, as well as what content receives above-average feedback 다운로드. Let’s start with content types:

  • Questions and Input: 25% of posts contain a question to the reader.
  • Links: 62% of posts contain a link Web noire download. And when reporters include analysis with the links, those links receive 20% more referral clicks on average.
  • Photos: 12% of posts were photos 다운로드. Posts with photos receive 50% more likes than posts without photos.

So of the content that journalists are sharing, what actually works 캐딜락 게임 다운로드?

There are several types of content that seem to produce above-average feedback from subscribers…

keep reading – Facebook + Journalists

Covered in brilliant spots – The Obliteration Room

Yayoi Kusama’s interactive Obliteration Room begins as an entirely white space, furnished as a monochrome living room, which people are then invited to ‘obliterate’ with multi-coloured stickers 다운로드.

After a few weeks the room is transformed from a blank canvas into an explosion of colour, with thousands of spots stuck over every available surface th14.

TateShots have produced this timelapse video of the first few weeks of its presentation at Tate Modern. It was conceived as a project for children, and was first staged at the Queensland Art Gallery in 2002 다운로드. The Obliteration Room at Tate Modern is free, and is open to the public until 18 March 2012.

 

Thx to Guy Kawasaki