In Part 1 of our Social Media for Business: LinkedIn article, we discussed what a LinkedIn company page is, how to create one, how to add your products/services and how to make it look ace. Now that we’re all set up, it’s time we started posting updates, joining groups and gaining insights into our followers’ interests and behaviours. » Continue reading
If you’ve been managing a company page on Facebook, you’ll probably be used to tiptoeing around Facebook’s guidelines on what is permitted on your cover photo.
LinkedIn is one of the largest social media sites in use today – and it has one key difference from the Facebooks and Twitters of the world – its user base consists entirely of professionals. You won’t find any Instagrammed shots of today’s lunch or mopey status updates here, it’s all business on this side of the ‘net.
Until quite recently, websites were designed to be viewed on desktop computers.
With the explosion of visitors now coming online via mobile phones and tablets, as web designers and developers we’re taking a fresh look at what defines a good user experience.
When your company makes a move to a new location, you don’t want to lose any customers along the way. What channels can you use to get your message to them?
Kinetic typography literally means ‘moving type’; and refers to the dynamic presentation of words, characters and images in a video.
We’ve seen different approaches to the time-based movement of words since opening titles and captioning in the early days of film. But sorry, if you’ve ever been told that highly trained fleas are used its making, then I’m afraid that person is having you on.
Most recently, kinetic typography (also known as kinetic text) has made an impact as a demonstration or educational tool. Businesses have found that kinetic typography videos create an engaged audience, so are a great way to communicate a key message about a product or service.