Let’s face it: There is no such thing as a perfect Facebook post. But let’s play along with digital intelligence firm TrackMaven, which produced an infographic on the nuts and bolts of such a post.
The top 20 brands on Facebook boasted an average of 14,726,045 likes at the end of July and averaged 40 posts for the month, according to the most recent statistics from social media analytics platform Socialbakers.
Is there a change in Facebook users’ habits after they become engaged (as in engaged to each other, not to content on the social network)? Yes, according to Facebook, which said in a post on the Facebook for Business page that engaged men send 1.4 times more messages than average male users between the ages of 20 and 30, and they are also responsible for 1.2 times more wall posts and 1.2 times more check-ins. And engaged women upload 1.3 times more photos than average female users aged 20 through 30, and they also account for 1.4 times more check-ins and 1.3 times more wall posts.
Advocate marketing platform Crowdly, which refers to itself as the “after-like marketing firm,” announced the launch of its Crowdly 2.0 platform, which it said “provides actionable ways for leading brands and their agencies to surface, identify and build relationships with their best fans– driving advocacy, brand loyalty and sales.”
Telecommunications companies dominated the second-quarter Socially Devoted analysis of customer service on Facebook by analytics provider Socialbakers, accounting for 60 percent of the 59 fastest responders.
Social media analytics tool Zuum now allows brands on Facebook to determine when their competitors are “significantly” promoting posts on the social network, and the impact of that promotion on their engagement levels.
The amount of user data available to brands on Facebook is staggering, but how can they make sense out of all the information and ensure that their campaigns are targeting the users who are most likely to be interested in their products and services? That’s where Umbel comes in.
Facebook users who want to send and receive messages via their iOS and Android devices will soon only be able to do so via the social network’s Messenger applications, as messaging will be removed from its flagship applications for both operating systems, Facebook confirmed to TechCrunch.
Facebook is sharpening the precision of the targeting options available for its mobile application ads, allowing developers to target specific devices, rather than simply operating systems and versions.
Last week, Facebook announced that it is testing a new buy button feature, enabling businesses to sell products directly on the social network. The button — available on desktop and mobile ads and page posts — is currently limited to a few small and midsized businesses in the U.S.