It’s still important to keep your social media pages and accounts on various websites as protected as possible. For those who are very much Internet-savvy, the entirety of this list may not apply to you. For everyone else, here are 3 password protection tips designed to benefit you.
Today’s DMR stat update is a long overdue one. I’ve updated and added a bunch of LinkedIn statistics and did a little housekeeping while I was at it.
The LinkedIn post has grown to a point where simply listing all the stats is overwhelming and makes it very difficult to find a particular stat. Much like our Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, Google and other posts, the LinkedIn post is now broken up into multiple pages based on stat category. Here are all the new LinkedIn stat pages:
Albert Einstein once said “not everything that counts can be counted, and not everything that can be counted counts” this is a hugely compelling statement, but who knew it would still be so relevant today.
In a sense, Einstein has hit the social media nail on the head. Integrating social media into your overall marketing strategy can bring huge business benefits, yet, these are both tangible and intangible and as a result, not every aspect of your social media success can be measured. It’s easy to get lost in social media but how can you really ensure you’re getting a clear ROI? With regards to social media, we like to term this ‘Return on Involvement’; and it’s vital that you ensure you’re seeing a return on all your social media time and efforts.
You may have noticed that DMR has been a bit quiet lately. I took a very overdue vacation in the mountains of New Hampshire and had access to the Internet for about 5 minutes a day. Home now and getting back into the swing of things. First up, is my continued efforts to chip away at the mountain of stats that has built up over the past few months. We have certainly had no shortage of social media stats lately. Below are a few of the additions and updates. Keep an eye out for more updates this week. I am setting aside quite a bit of time this week to get caught up.
Do you remember the movie Universal Soldier from 1992? In that movie, Jean-Claude Van Damme and Dolph Lundgren star specially designed soldiers from the future who are perfect for military operations and have no emotions whatsoever. What turned out to be a predicting trivia twenty years ahead of its time were the glasses that the universal soldiers wore on their heads. In the movie, their purpose was to receive orders from the base and scan the area and enemies.
Another similar movie example, but only more sophisticated, since it was hidden in the eye of the machine, is that of Terminator. These machines had the environment observing programme inside their eyeballs.
If in the 1980s and the beginning of the 1990s these technological features were a mere science-fiction plot, the 2000s saw a different side of it. Today, we have numerous on-the-go gadgets that can be attached to humans body and perform computer-like operations. Although this sounds terrific and potentially life-altering, there is another point of view, according to which these new devices pose a great threat to our intimacy and privacy.