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Pinterest is surely a rising star. For those of you not in the know, it’s the online equivalent of a bulletin board – a slicker, cleaner way to put together collages of your favorite styles, photographs, design ideas, or dino art. But lately, Pinterest’s terms of service have been garnering a lot of criticism for stating in no uncertain terms that anything you “pin” to their site belongs to them. Completely. Wholly. Forever and for always.
All FreePint Articles | Article Categories | Is Pinterest of interest to the info pro? Saturday, 21st January 2012 By Martin Belam Abstract: Pinterest - the social network that allows you to create a virtual pinboard of things you've collected from around the world - is rapidly growing in use.
THE Mirror’s David Anderson writes from Nicosia of Manchester City’s UEFA Cup match with Omonia Nicosia. Well, that’s what is says on the Wikipedia page for Omonia Nicosia, as updated by “godspants”, a web wag, and slavishly borrowed by Anderson as he does his, er, research… Jimmy Wales’ Stir-Fried Wikipedia Shannon Matthews: Sir Norman Bettison’s Wikipedia Update Lawrence Solomon On Wikipedia Climate Control French Reporters Warned Off Facebook And Wikipedia
How do posts by my Page look in Timeline? The most noticeable change to posts are that they are bigger when viewed on the Timeline. They are displayed as individual boxes on Timeline listed in chronological order.
With so many great social media marketing tips getting shared in the blogosphere, we wanted to pass along some of the best tips and ideas that came up in 2011. These are tips that, if you haven't benefitted from them yet, are evergreen enough that you can continue to leverage them well into 2012 to make your social media marketing rock. 1. Write blog content for your target audience, which is not necessarily yourself.
Show and tell ... Bring Your Own Device initiatives harness learners' personal technology. Photograph: Dimitris Legakis/D Legakis Photography/Athena When I was growing up in the 1970s we all had a pretty clear idea of what it meant to be "literate" — literacy, coupled with basic numeracy, was the mainstay of junior-school education, and these basic skills served us well for decades.