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Facebook Failures - Facebook Failures

Facebook Failures - Facebook Failures
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Facebook Titelbild Größe Facebook Titelbild erstellen Die Facebook Titelbild Größe sollte exakt851 Pixel breit und 315 Pixel hoch sein. Das Facebook Profilbild (zeigt meistens das Gesicht oder ein Logo) sollte 160×160 Pixel groß sein, aber dazu unten mehr. Facebook Titelbild Maße: 851×351 pxDateiformat: JPGGröße: 100 kbFarbraum: sRGB Verwenden Sie ein Titelbild, dass Ihr Unternehmen, Ihre Webseite, Personen oder ein Produkt zeigt. Facebook Titelbilder müssen mindestens 399 Pixel breit sein, sollten 851×315 Pixel groß sein und dürfen laut Facebook die folgenden Dinge NICHT enthalten: Rabatte, Preise oder Kaufinformationen, z. Hier ein Beispiel für ein Facebook Titelbild einer Facebook Seite in der richtigen Größe: Facebook Fanpage von Ostheimer Webdesign. Facebook Titelbild Photoshop Vorlage Für die leichte Erstellung eines Facebook Titelbildes in der richtigen Größe und unter Einbeziehung des goldenen Schnitts stellen wir hier eine Facebook Titelbild Photoshop Vorlage in gezippter Form zur Verfügung.

Thegoodguide ... we want 'the world' to know more about 'the world'. Thegoodguide is a social, cultural and insider guide that allows people to share information and explore the world in a visual, positive and truly enlightening way. It is a place for all interests, where anyone, from the smallest village to the largest city, can share interesting stuff about their ‘home town’ / places they have been or know about. Our ultimate goal is to tease out local knowledge and to help people explore, discover, create and share what's good in their world. So ... explore our world and share yours! Content Thegoodguide has also formed partnerships with a number of Tourism Boards and organisations who in turn have provided pictures and content for our Country and State pages. Our goal is to partner with all Tourism Boards (from Country to City level) and other organisations such as non profits, educational institutions and faith based groups, to share more information about what's going on in the world.

I left Facebook In 2010 I came close. It was around the time that there was a big stink about Facebook’s changes to its Privacy Policy. Remember that? No? It’s cool, I’d forgotten too, despite how upset I was at the time. I told myself then that I couldn’t afford to leave my “network.” Deleting my Facebook account was a four-day affair. Social media is, in many ways, the mouthpiece for a new “me” generation. The first was the removal of a very tame image of a topless woman crossing the street that was posted by Humans of New York. Second — and the tipping point for me — was the action that Facebook took to change my default email address in my bio to my facebook.com email address. Nasty language aside, to me these issues are more about control than privacy. So after I created the event for deleting my account, it expectedly got some people’s attention. It remains to be seen what #NewInternet — or an Internet without Facebook — will look like for me, or for us.

Amazing Infocharts: How The World Shares Via Social Media 627 Flares Filament.io 627 Flares × Once upon a time, long, long ago, in an age when there was no such thing as Twitter or Facebook, who decided what information we could access? Traditional media: the few controlling the gates of information to the masses. It was the editors and their bosses, publishers and corporations that decided for us. But who decides what’s hot today? And it’s no longer traditional media stories that are hot. Thanks to social media the gates have broken open. So we thought we’d share some fascinating recent statistics on your sharing, and the growth of social media that has empowered us all. Twitter: Nearly seven times the growth of Facebook over the last five years. Highest clicks on shared content occur 9:32 AM EST Wednesdays Article continues below Google Plus Cost Over A Half BILLION Dollars To Build ► And one last, fun stat for you: Total Tweets Sent By Buffer Users as of Friday, October 14? Infochart sources: onelilly • AddThis About the Author Dave

Abmahnungen gegen Facebook-Pages Eine unbekannte Anzahl gewerblicher Betreiber von Facebook-Pages erhielt in dieser Woche unerbetene Post des Rechtsanwalts Hans-Werner Kallert (Kanzlei HWK) aus Maxhütte-Haidhof. In den stets nahezu gleich lautenden Abmahnungen wirft Kallert den Betreibern vor, kein Impressum auf ihren Pages zu führen und damit einen Wettbewerbsrechtsverstoß gegenüber seiner Mandantin zu begehen. Als Beleg für den Verstoß liegt den Abmahungen jeweils ein Screenshot der beanstandeten Facebook-Page bei. Diese Screenshots zeigen allerdings in den uns bekannten Fällen nicht die gesamte Page, sondern – erkennbar an den horizontalen und vertikalen Scrollbalken – jeweils nur einen Ausschnitt. In Foren geben Abgemahnte außerdem an, dass die Screenshots nicht wie in den Abmahnungen behauptet vom 13. August, sondern teilweise bereits Wochen alt seien. Seine Mandantin stelle "ein IT-Systemhaus mit stark erweitertem Kompetenzbereich dar", erläutert Anwalt Kallert den Abgemahnten (meist IT-Unternehmen).

about Hey there. My name is Maria Popova and I’m a reader, writer, interestingness hunter-gatherer, and curious mind at large. I’ve previously written for Wired UK, The Atlantic, The New York Times, and Harvard’s Nieman Journalism Lab, among others, and am an MIT Futures of Entertainment Fellow. Maria Popova. Brain Pickings is my one-woman labor of love — a subjective lens on what matters in the world and why. Founded in 2006 as a weekly email that went out to seven friends and eventually brought online, the site was included in the Library of Congress permanent web archive in 2012. Here’s a little bit about my seven most important learnings from the journey so far. I think of it as LEGOs — if the bricks we have are of only one shape, size, and color, we can build things, but there’s a limit to how imaginative and interesting they will be. Please enjoy. For more on the ethos behind this labor of love, here is my On Being conversation with the wonderful and generous Krista Tippett:

Facebook After Death: What Should the Law Say? When you die, your social media presence lives on. But should it? Lawmakers and lawyers are tackling the question of what should happen to your digital life after death. The Uniform Law Commission recently approved a study committee on fiduciary power and authority to access digital property and online accounts during incapacity and after death. Uniform laws are created when there is little current legislation for states to follow. Gene Hennig, one of Minnesota’s commissioners on uniform state laws, offered the proposal. He estimates the uniform law process will take three years or more and will let estates gain access to the dead person's online property with ease — while also allowing you to have a say in how you want your digital assets to be handled after death. "There is a crying need for a uniform law that would grant a unified way of addressing the issue throughout the country," Hennig said. Former Oklahoma Rep. Laying Down the Law Service Providers Cling to Terms of Service

Facebook ‘Talking About’ Deconstructed. How are the top brands performing? When Facebook recently launched their 'talking about' figure, it signalled a new way for brands to measure their success on Facebook. It meant that it wasn't just about how many fans you had, but how many individual mentions you had on Facebook, also taking into account mentions your Page had through ads. Now that the new figure has been around for a few weeks, it's interesting to look at how it compares to Likes, for indicating the most successful brands on Facebook. An analysis of the top 10 brand Pages by Likes shows us this in action. When you reorder the brands by their 'talking about' figure expressed as a percentage of Likes (to give an accurate representation), then the most popular Facebook Pages look quite different. Now the table looks quite different, and you begin to get a more accurate indication of popular Facebook Pages, by level of engagement and conversation, as opposed to being purely about numbers. The movers Surprising?

Hyper Alerts - The best way to get email alerts How Do We Prepare Students For Jobs That Don’t Exist Yet? Education has truly come a long way. However, it still has a very long way to go. Thanks to social networks like Twitter, teachers are able to collaborate and share resources like never before. But what about students? A recent talk delivered by Sir Ken Robinson has been transformed into an engaging and artistic ‘live animation’ by RSA and is embedded below. This discussions raises some interesting questions that I have personally been wondering about. So how do we adequately prepare students for what’s next?

¿Qué estamos haciendo en Twitter? escrito el 18 de agosto de 2009 por Aprender a Pensar en Artículos Un estudio de la firma estadounidense Pear Analytics, cuya publicación reseña hoy El País, demuestra que el modo mayoritario en que los usuarios utilizan Twitter es la conversación directa o incluso la “cháchara inútil”, del tipo “Estoy comiéndome un sandwich”. La hipótesis inicial del grupo de investigación era que Twitter era eminentemente utilizado para promocionar productos, compañías o causas variopintas. ¿Qué es Twitter? ¿Confirma este estudio algo que muchos sospechaban? acceso instantáneo a la información enviada por miles de usuarios en todo el mundo puede resultar apasionante, pero también puede recordar mucho a escuchar cientos de conversaciones ajenas en el metro, o incluso escuchar las reflexiones autorreferenciales de miles de personas que no conocemos.

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