Until recently, in terms of the history of science, it’s been assumed that people act generally rational when making decisions. Especially, if these decisions involve spending hard-earned money. It was believed by both economists and your neighbours (if they had ever been asked) that people make decisions based on their attitudes, that they reason their actions, that the rules of the market are based solemnly on supply and demand. Now we know it's the opposite.
One factor of social media marketing that people often tend to underestimate is the use of emojis. Emojis, as insignificant as they may look, can serve as a language of its own. What most people fail to realize is that now, you can use emojis to communicate with your audience in a visual manner. Let's see how to do it right.
Quora is a community-fueled question-and-answer site. It's as straightforward as it gets: after registering a profile, anyone can ask a question and anyone can answer one. Questions range from relationship advice to feminists of the Second World War and have everything in-between. How can it be useful for us marketers?
Let's find out.
After reading some alarming articles online, I’ve decided to download everything Facebook has on me, report back to you, and make sure all of us know the real risks and how to deal with them. Then I did some research and found ways to limit the data we're exposing to Facebook and third parties. Want to find out more? Dig in!
Did you one day find yourself writing posts for Facebook and Twitter, promoting products, services, and events? Are you not really sure how to make people click links or at least pay attention to your product announcements? Then this post is for you.
Marketing is no longer about the stuff you make, but the stories you tell. The world of marketing has changed. Companies like Snapchat and Instagram have risen to prominence. Social storytelling has become the new brand marketing.