It seems that every time there’s a major platform change on social media, someone somewhere on the internet is outraged. Such is the case with the new Google+-linked YouTube comment system.
Funny videos rule the Web. Here’s why.
MyMusic is more than just a web series on YouTube. It has turned into a full-on social media extravaganza, with characters engaging with fans via Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Tumblr, Google+ and even a new dedicated music news site.
Once upon a time, liking a project on the internet had absolutely no financial repercussion. Then the introduction of crowd-sourcing and the likes of Kickstarter promptly removed that sense of financial disconnect. Read more
Goodbye Instant Queue; Hello ‘My List’. This morning, Netflix introduced “a new way to save titles to your own row on Netflix.” It’s called “My List” and director of product innovation Mark Spiegelman calls it “a better way to help you easily find and watch those titles you picked to watch.”
Your web series needs a little push, so we’ve compiled 10 tips for using social media to get the word out, and get the views pouring in.
The ad is called “Serve,” and features Alejandro Morales, an undocumented immigrant who wants to serve in the military.
Jamie McCelland, one of the creatives behind the video, joined HelloFlo CEO and founder Naama Bloom and MediaPost writer and critic Barbara Lippert in this Google+ hangout to explain how he and co-creator Pete Marquis tapped into the brains of pre-teenage girls to pull it off.
With many viewers boycotting the Discovery Channel as a result of the Megalodon mockumentary, I thought I would gather up some great web resources for those eager to learn more about how amazing sharks can be.
Jason Calacanis’ Vidcon Keynote, “How to own your audience – a discussion with Jason Calacanis,” promised to be a discussion of “how to build deep, direct relationships with your audience to build sustainable businesses that don’t rely on partners like Facebook or YouTube.” It lived up to this promise, but was also a call to action for YouTube creators to stop being afraid of big, bad YouTube and begin asking YouTube for a new, better deal.