These are the slides and (highly idealised) script that went with them at my talk today at Digital Shoreditch. I’ve been doing an awful lot of thinking about “influencers” recently as part of a big project. It’s been more than half a decade since I last looked at the problem in any depth; back then I was fascinated by the Social Network Analysis opportunities: these days, as you’ll see, much less so.
This is the first of what I’m planning will be a series of screencasts looking at Social Media data and analytics.
I hope it’s going to be a useful experience for me; but more to the point, useful for you. So I hope you’ll bear with me and give me feedback — either in the comments below, or on Twitter — where I’m @mediaczar.
For this first video, I thought I’d take a look at Twitter’s analytics product. Twitter opened this up to the general public last month — but some of us have had much longer to play around with it and get used to it. I thought it might be good to share some of what I’ve learned.
For most of the world (China and Russia excluded), Facebook should be seen as having the same role in our marketing communications planning as Google. Together, Facebook and Google are the twin engines that drive discovery for the average web user. Everything else is fresh and interesting, but sometimes we have to prioritise.
I’ve been playing around trying to get Page Insights data directly from the Graph API (usually we just export and process the data from the Insights dashboard.) Thanks to an excellent article by Facebook’s Paul Carduner on Authenticating with Facebook on the command line, I’ve found a way to do it; but if you just […]
Your Facebook audience isn’t connecting during work hours on weekdays and there’s a strong chance that they’re not on a desktop PC.