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Posts Tagged ‘Network’

All New Klout.com Offers Klout Customization, Improved Analytics and Perks for Influencers

While the Twitter inexperienced might flaunt their follower count, those in the know are much more likely to brag about their “influence” – and the standard for influence (as their slogan says) on Twitter is definitely Klout. And while that 43 beside your Twitter profile on Klout.com might look nice, Klout is making massive changes to its services to give you even more information about what it really means, and how you can improve it. Welcome to the new Klout.com.
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Why Twitter is Better for Journalists than Facebook

Last week, Facebook launched the “Journalists on Facebook” page to entice journalists to “reach their audience directly” and access over 500 million users. Despite the over 35,000 people who have “liked” the page, Twitter is still the superior vehicle for news gathering and article promotion – and it will always be, if the core of both networks remains the same.
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How to Test Your Twitter Influence With Klout

So you’ve reached a certain milestone on Twitter – 100 followers, 1000 followers – and you think you’re just the cat’s meow. However, it isn’t enough to just have followers: you need to be able to influence them, too. That’s where Klout comes in. Klout is a wildly popular tool that can measure your influence on a variety of social networks, using algorithms and several different parameters to see just how much clout you have. Here’s how to test your Twitter influence with Klout.
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Why Path Poses no Threats to Twitter

It’s been called the “anti-Twitter“, and it’s making quite a stir in social media circles. Path‘s premise is that we all need a smaller, more exclusive social network made up of those closest to us to get the most out of the social experience. With a friend cap set to only 50 connections, this network flies in the face of Twitter, which allows for millions of followers and friends. However, since the two networks rely on such different logics of connection, there’s very little chance that Twitter users will migrate over to Path, even to get away from the noise or complexity of Twitter.
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