I read a post this morning titled, “You Won’t See Facebook’s Graph Search On iPhone Or Android Anytime Soon,” that has left me scratching my head a bit. Surely I’m missing something. The entire basis of Tareq Ismail’s argument was the difficulty of typing in long sentences on a mobile phone. “It’s simple: Graph Search for mobile would need to […]
I think we can be smarter about how Wordpress communicates with the social web.
The value of identifying the connections in the social graph has not been lost on the Facebook team. They want to control the social graph. They’ve been mapping our conversations without the limitations of their API all along and have created “an index for each relationship.” And they are now ready to tell us who our friends really are.
Aren’t companies which try to engage with their customers on social networks almost as sad as people who obsess about how many Facebook friends they have?
We have made a ton of progress on the backend of the site. We have a lobby, chat and some game functions working already. So, we’re well on our way. Now, what should we call it?
If Flickr, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube had existed in 1999, this post would be filled with images, and embedded videos. The story would contain links to tweets that illustrated perfectly how silly we all were. We could laugh as we read the archived posts from the onslaught of Y2K consultants that surfaced in the months leading up the the new millenium. Boy has the world changed in ten years.
We’ve created an easy way to insure your message is sent on Twitter exactly as you want it to be sent. The creation of this little tool was prompted by a direct message question from Matt Stigliano. The easier it is for your readers on Twitter to do something for you, the more likely they are to do it. Here’s how to created a Twitter status update URL.