Despite the recent controversy around privacy and controversy, Facebook is moving past these issues with new features.
The simplest explanation for this is that Facebook uses that data to make money. No, Facebook doesn’t sell your data. But it does sell access to you, or more specifically, access to your News Feed, and uses that data to show you specific ads it thinks you’re likely to enjoy or click on.
From a security standpoint, there’s a clear lesson here. Security and privacy go hand in hand, and Facebook will have to figure out how to balance the need for privacy and how their business model depends on access to as much data as possible.
If you’re a blogger, you already know that besides valuable content, you need to stand out from the crowd in order to be noticed. You can do this by paying attention to how your blog looks and give it a unique yet beautiful design.
You aren’t going to increase your revenue without putting in the work and using creative strategies.
These numbers all support the fact that connected media and devices are now an integral part of daily life for most people around the world. In particular, smartphones have brought connectivity to more than half of the world’s population, so it’s time for businesses, NGOs, and governments everywhere to stop thinking of digital, social, and mobile as ‘new’ or ‘emerging’ media.
Those power features will likely appeal to marketers looking for trends among consumers, journalists who need to keep an eye on breaking news, and analysts tracking conversations from around the world.
With over 80 speakers, 12 workshops, a myriad of attendees across different Technology facets and four days of engagements surely does offer a great opportunity to learn.
The company is launching a new integration for Chrome that lets you write, edit and collaborate in Google Docs, and then effortlessly save and publish your pieces straight to your blog.
taking standard web sites/apps that enjoy all the best parts of the Web — such as discoverability via search engines, being linkable via URLs, and working across multiple form factors — and supercharging them with modern APIs