More than half of marketing professionals worldwide say video content leads to the greatest ROI.
Having a video go viral used to be like striking gold in a coal mine. These days, viral videos are a far more frequent occurrence and many brands have learned to tap into the zeitgeist.
Part of Conan O’Brien’s genius in the last few years has been his social media savvy. And until recently, he says there was one vital piece missing from his social media empire: LinkedIn.
“I don’t know what LinkedIn is,” he says. “It has to do something with business. I know nothing about LinkedIn. Regardless, I found out I didn’t have a presence and I was enraged.”
The pound sign (#) used to be a thing we pressed at the end of entering numbers in an automated system. This all started to change in 2007 with the introduction of hashtags which used the pound sign as a folksonomic tag.
YouTube has selected the nominees based on likes, shares, comments, views and other engagement data, and now it’s time for the fans to vote.
We wish this was a joke, but apparently in today’s viral video, this is a very real product they’re selling.
Whether you meet someone online or in “meatspace,” there’s very little chance that they’re going to be honest about being a narcissistic sociopath in desperate need of psychiatric counseling.
There’s Reddit and Digg for organizing links. There’s Pinterest and Instagram for images; Pandora, Spotify and 8track for music. And now, there’s Huzzaz for organizing videos.
Funny videos rule the Web. Here’s why.