Over the last week or so, we're sure many marketers have noticed that the layout of Facebook Pages has changed for desktop users. At first glance, the design looks cleaner and navigation through the contents on the page are more intuitive. Let’s take a look at the noteable changes: The profile picture previously occupied the bottom left hand corner of the cover photo and blocked part of that image. Now, it has moved into
Being a digital agency, we work in a paperless office and pride ourselves in our minimal carbon footprint, however, we do believe that sometimes the best impromptu ideas are housed in that oh-so-perfect notebook. Kind of like how writers like Ernest Hemingway and Oscar Wilde were said to have their own pocket notebooks, jotting down thoughts as soon as moments of inspiration hit them. And so, we like to think that’s how characters like Robert
In developing and portraying your brand through Instagram, thought should go into your profile gallery as a whole in addition to each individual image. Does the look and feel of your account represent your overall brand? Is it cohesive and consistent? For those that like to think a little outside-the-box, there is a playful way to carefully craft a visually stunning Instagram profile by re-imagining your gallery as a canvas of artwork, of sorts.
Twitter released a new product in Canada yesterday not-so originally named Moments (not to be associated and confused with Facebook’s Moments app). Hoping to lure in new adopters and encourage reluctant users that have previously tried and abandoned the platform, Twitter’s latest feature displays a curated collection of daily trending topics categorized into News, Entertainment, Sports, and Fun. Moments was released in the U.S. about six months earlier before being launched into Canada. The best
Instagram announced Tuesday night that the way users view their beloved news feed could be changing in the coming months. Following the lead of Facebook’s news feed change back in 2009, Instagram will abandon the chronological order of posts, used since it launched in 2010. “On average, people miss about 70% of the posts in their Instagram feed,” says co-founder Kevin Systrom. The order photos appear will be curated for each user, based