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Login from Facebook with OAuth 2.0 Full support for FQL and Graph API calls Custom components for Facebook pages The Force.com Toolkit for Facebook is a free set of tools and services that enables developers to harness the power of the Facebook and Force.com platforms to build business applications for Facebook. The Force.com Toolkit for Facebook gives you direct access to the Facebook APIs from within Apex Code, letting you create new social graph applications and user experiences that connect directly to Force.com’s Sites, database, integration, logic, and Visualforce user interface capabilities. Now, you can tap into Facebook's social graph from the enterprise cloud.
When Facebook acquired FriendFeed last month, everyone knew it was getting some pretty impressive technology along with the obvious talent in the company. What people probably didn’t expect is that Facebook would open source a portion of it. But that’s what they’re doing today with the release of Tornado, a real-time web framework for Python, onto the web. Another new Facebook addition , Dave Recordon, explains the open-sourcing today on Facebook’s Developers blog. That Recordon is the one doing this post isn’t all that surprising given his central role in the open source community.
There is no better way to boost your social media presence online than to buy Facebook likes with us here at uSocial.net -- find out how you can increase your ROI, revenue and sales within days by using our world-first service! Take a look at how most businesses build their Facebook accounts: toiling away promoting it through blogs, websites and so on, to achieve what may only be a few thousand targeted fans a year. Sounds painfully tiring, right? But imagine if you could sit back and watch your account grow by up to several thousand targeted Facebook likes PER DAY -- if you could achieve this, how would your business grow online? How many more sales per day could you generate?
With well over 200 million registered users , Facebook is undeniably a giant on the web , and one that is sitting on an enormous amount of raw data about individuals and demographically selected groups at that. While private profiles are not even always as private as we’d like to assume – something we’ve learned yesterday and multiple times in the past as well – there’s a lot of data that you can extract from what’s openly available to the public. For example: what are the most common names used on the social network?
Facebook launched its first social widget for use outside of Facebook's own site today: the Comments Box. The Comments Box is a comments widget that was built on top of Facebook Connect, and that will allow bloggers and publishers to easily implement a Facebook Connect enabled commenting system on their sites. A number of sites already used Facebook Connect to make it easier for their users to sign in to their services and leave comments, but this is the first time that Facebook itself ventures into this business. Competition Google, of course, already offers a similar service with Google Friend Connect , though this offers far more features than just the ability to leave comments.
This is a question I get asked regularly and my short answer is you need BOTH a Group and at least one Page. Each serves different purposes: Special interests, causes, masterminds, study groups, beta testers, book reader groups (e.g. long before you publish your book, you could build up a tribe of people interested in your subject, give them sample chapters, get feedback on the content and cover, request testimonials, etc). You can message ALL group members - up to 5000 members - and your message lands right in their inbox.