Despite Facebook’s emphasis on mobile advertising, a recent survey by global marketing consultancy Analytic Partners found that 85 percent of Facebook users would be more inclined to read or click on a News Feed ad when accessing the social network via desktop than through mobile devices.
I work with NARR8, a free-to-use application and digital publisher of interactive eBooks. Last month, NARR8 launched its extensive catalog of motion comics, graphic novels, and educational periodicals on Facebook’s App Center — a huge milestone for us, since this made NARR8 the first motion comics application to launch on the world’s No. 1 social network. Today, I’d like to talk about what led us to this success, our first month’s progress on Facebook, and the support that the social network has offered us during the transition from mobile to social.
Facebook page insights is not as scary as it looks. This powerful social analytics tool is available to anyone with a Facebook page, and, when used correctly, it can hyper-optimize your marketing efforts. Getting to know exactly who your fans are and why they like the things they do will instantly help you decide what content is worth sharing. Even if you’re new to Insights, you can start putting your efforts into the methods that work best, and stop wasting your time on fruitless campaigns.
The inevitable has drawn closer: Facebook-owned photo-sharing network Instagram confirmed that it will begin introducing advertising into its feed “in the next couple of months.”
Just when it appeared that the class-action lawsuit against Facebook over the use of users’ images in sponsored stories had been settled, Batman showed up — Jo Batman, that is, of Corpus Christi, Texas.
A “small group of U.S. mobile users” will test a new way for Facebook to deliver videos to their devices, the social network announced Thursday, emphasizing that it is a limited test, and that advertising is not included.
Final Approval Granted For Facebook’s $20M Settlement Of Class-Action Lawsuit Over Users’ Images In Sponsored Stories
U.S. District Court Judge Richard Seeborg granted final approval to Facebook’s $20 million settlement of class-action lawsuit Fraley et al vs. Facebook Monday, which was filed regarding the use of users’ images in sponsored stories, wrapping up proceedings that started in 2011.