Posts Tagged ‘twitter study’
Twitter has always been popular amongst America’s largest corporations, and a new study has revealed that 83 percent of the Fortune 500 are now active on the platform, an increase of 6 percent from last year.
Twitter recently unveiled its latest diversity statistics, which revealed that the company has a 70-30 split of men to women, with that ratio moving to 50-50 in non-technical roles.
But what about tech jobs? Like at many other companies in Silicon Valley, women remain vastly underrepresented in this field, with just one in 10 occupying tech positions at Twitter.
Twitter launched its Promoted Tweets marketing products back in April 2010 to much fanfare (and more than a little hyperbole). While the platform took a little while to find its legs, a new study has revealed that almost four in five U.S. marketers have now used Promoted Tweets in their advertising campaigns, despite paying more than twice what they were just six months ago.
Internet users now spend a daily average of 6.09 hours on online media, and more than one full quarter of all that time that is used by social networking on platforms such as Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat and Instagram, reveals a new study.
A new study shows just how popular the 140-character network is Down Under.
When you get good news, do you quickly take to Twitter to share it with your followers? If you do, you’re not alone: a new study shows that Twitter is used more for good news, while phones are the technology of choice for sharing bad news.
Journalists get a lot of email, and a ton of that is made up of press releases.
How much? A new survey has revealed that the average reporter’s inbox picks up 50 press releases each week, with one in five being sent more than 100 missives every seven days.
Did you know that the average brand on Twitter receives 39 mentions each day?
Less than 10 percent of tweets mentioning a company – which could be your company – start with @username. Which means that more than 90 percent of people are talking about you, rather than at you.