What if an underwear manufacturer finds that Facebook continually rejected its ads, which featured models wearing its underwear? When MeUndies was confronted with that very dilemma, it responded in a tongue-in-cheek fashion, and it found that its ads with images of stick figures actually delivered higher click-through rates.
The issue of privacy on Facebook is far from a game, but don’t tell that to daily content site Us Vs Th3m, which debuted amusing and thought-provoking game Realistic Facebook Privacy Simulator, in which players have 20 seconds to answer groups of questions related to privacy on the social network. Wrong answers are met by a dancing Co-Founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
On the Internet, funny and interesting videos reign supreme as the leading form of entertainment. You’ve most likely been exposed to them at some point: There are videos of pranks being played, and people and animals doing crazy stuff. There are countless videos of parodies, events, and the sometimes-confusing memes. While YouTube holds the title as the most popular video-sharing site, Break.com is one of the forerunning portals for entertaining media, with an audience of 455,000 people on Facebook, and nearly 45,000 people talking about it.
Facebook users most likely can’t go one day without seeing a someecard pop up in their News Feeds. People love them. Brands love them. They’re funny, snarky, honest — and ubiquitous throughout Facebook. Someecards Co-Founder and CEO Duncan Mitchell told AllFacebook that the site sees somewhere between 1.5 million and 2 million visits per month from the social network. But how did it all get started?
The fact that content on users’ Facebook profiles can affect their employment prospects and higher-education opportunities has been hammered home time and again, but did photos posted on the social network derail a candidacy for one of the highest-profile jobs around: pope? Not really, but it’s still a good read.
The 4-Hour Chef author Tim Ferriss turned his attention to Facebook in humorous video “The Four Hour Facebook,” in which he instructs his audience on how they can complete all of their tasks on the social network in just four hours per day.
In the spirit of the “What _____ (fill in job position) actually does” meme traveling around Facebook and other social networks, Eti Suruzon applied it to social media managers. Enjoy!