Facebook’s 2011 upgrades have helped improve engagement, safety and monetization.
Facebook added its subscribe and smart friend lists features to its apps for the iPhone and Android devices, and the mobile website.
Facebook officially debuted a subscribe button for websites, working essentially like the like plugin does, but pulling public posts from profiles rather than pages on the social network.
Facebook’s timeline profile hasn’t even been in beta for a full 24 hours — and only in New Zealand — and we’ve already noticed a couple of minor changes to the area between the cover image and the wall.
Facebook will extend its subscribe feature across the Internet with the launch of a plug-in for all websites.
Facebook’s subscribe button can help a social marketer get ahead. Here’s how to use it to your advantage.
Facebook extended its subscribe option to put a subscription link adjacent to all comments posted by those who’ve enabled the subscribe button.
Facebook has yet to release a plugin that websites can install to ask for subscribers to Facebook profiles. Here’s how to create your own, using the social network’s badge creator.
The biggest celebrities on Facebook all have pages rather than profiles with the subscribe button enabled. Hey, celebrity publicists, make the switch now.
Facebook’s subscribe button is a double-edged sword: If you enable it, you’ll want to be careful about what information you share publicly, and if you opt to enable comments from subscribers not on your friend list, you’ll need to moderate them the same way a page administrator needs to moderate wall posts.