http://drybonesinthevalley.com/?tyiuds=trading-system-destiny This article written for, and accepted by, on VentureBeat. While sports fans eagerly await who will win the 2012 Super Bowl and look forward to diving into chips and a Frito Pie or two, marketers are eager to see who the winners (and losers) are on the social media front. Clearly big brands want to make sure their (estimated) $3.5 million investment for a 30-second spot pays off, but how do they go beyond the 100 million audience to cultivate new and engaged fans via social media after February 5th?opcje binarne zarys teoretyczny
opciones binarias usa Here are a few suggestions on what marketers can learn from the success of sports engagement on social media.
http://blossomjar.com/pacinity/538 http://carbonbikerepair.com.au/?encifkodf=opzioni-binarie-creare-account&f01=17 Your fans have shifted to social…Refresh your playbook
http://www.ecoshelta.com/?kampys=zoom-trader&99f=24 Social media is changing how fans cheer on their teams. At the time of the 2006 World Cup, Facebook was still limited only to college and high school students. But then everything changed in 2010. At the South Africa World Cup, where viewing parties, mobile app badges, continual tweets from players, and live streams on social networks inspired a growing community of fans to share with socially-inspired sports fans around the world.
prova per opzioni binarie Games were watched worldwide in record numbers (19.4 million people watched the US vs. Ghana game). Twitter reported that the Women’s World Cup soccer final scored a new record with 7,196 “tweets per second,” the most tweeted moment in Twitter history. And number 2? Brazil’s elimination from Copa America! Social vuvuzelas were heard all over the world (and not only on those incredibly annoying vuvuzela mobile apps). Read the full article here on VentureBeat.