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In 2006, Web 2.0 entrepreneurs Stewart Butterfield and Caterina Fake graced the cover of Newsweek. The founders of Flickr were "putting the ‘We’ in Web."
It’s not all just gob-smacking pictures of intergalactic phenomena and breathtaking rocket launches, you know.
Well alright, a lot of it is, but the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (apologies for the condescension pub-quiz fans) goes far beyond mere image re-appropriation from its vast archives.
How far beyond you ask? Where no one has boldly gone before? You ask again, straining to keep a straight face.
Well to that I say “your cheap and easy reference demeans us both, and you know it.”
Here are some social media goodies from NASA.
If you own a website or write a blog then you're probably in need of a constant supply of stock images.
This can lead to frustrating searches as you try to find a photo that illustrates your point without looking like a scene from a low budget '90s romantic comedy.
It’s tempting to revert to a Google Images search, but that’s likely to lead to a breach of some poor person’s copyright so it’s not a good idea.
To help reduce the pain and suffering I’ve rounded up eight places you can go to find free and unique stock imagery...
Twitter's efforts to bring more eyeballs, and thus ad revenue, back to its web experience and branded apps have given content marketers reason to jump for joy.
Here is a breakdown of the current expanded tweets ecosystem, and some targeted strategy for app-based businesses.
Is a big part of search's future based on content partnerships?
If you're finally building a website for your company then the chances are you're doing it on a budget, but there are hundreds of useful free resources out there to help.
From free images on Flickr to free analysis from Google, here are the best freebies to help you build your site, fill it with attractive content and climb the SERPs.
Q4 financial results have hit us hard this week, from all directions.
Yes it's ridiculous that Apple’s quarterly net profit was larger than Google's Q4 gross revenue ($13bn versus £10.6bn), and yes it's sad to see Nintendo almost triple its estimated losses.
But what of Yahoo? It's still hanging on in there, with control of millions of Yahoo mail accounts and a chunk of display thrown in good measure.
It's been more than twelve months since I rounded up some of the more impressive social media stats and pieces of data. But what's happened since then?
Snap the perfect photo that you're uploading to Flickr? Find the perfect photo on Flickr for an article you're writing? Thanks to an expanded relationship between Flickr and Getty Images, licensing that perfect Flickr photo is now a lot easier.
Based on the apparent success of the Flickr Collection on Getty Images, the companies have launched a new 'Request to License' program that could significantly expand the pool of Flickr photos that are available for licensing.
For most consumer internet startups, more is better when it comes to traffic. But Hunch, the recommendation engine co-founded by Flickr co-founder Caterina Fake, has a hunch: when it comes to traffic, less is actually more.
So yesterday Hunch made a drastic change to its service, which comScore estimates receives approximately 750,000 unique visitors each month: it cut off access to users who aren't registered and logged in. Fake told TechCrunch that she thought "traffic will plummet" in the wake of this, but that "users who are using the product will have a significant lift in the quality of results."
Austin's music, film and tech festival SXSW came and went this year with much fanfare and documentation. One of the parties following along was Pepsi. The soft drink makers spent its second year tracking social media at SXSW with something called Pepsi Zeitgeist.
Facebook, Twitter, Foursquare and Flickr updates were all sent to Pepsi's tracking interface, built by Slash7. The results from the event show both the potential for listening in on social media and how much room for growth there is in this burgeoning medium.
It’s around six months since I last threw out some truly mindboggling pieces of data surrounding social media. So, what’s happened between then and now?
I try to put as much information as I can into Econsultancy’s Social Media Statistics, which is part of our Stats Compendium (a truly awesome resource) but I find it’s always interesting to go back and review the old against the new.
So, I’ve collected as much as I can from my previous insane snippets of data and benchmarked it against the here and now, alongside rooting out some new stuff for you to mull over.