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4sa220-lesson02-Blogs and Twitter

Blogs and Twitter

Antonin Pavlicek

on 13 February 2015

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Transcript of 4sa220-lesson02-Blogs and Twitter

Web 2.0 & Social Networks

Blogosphere Literature Course Outline Grading "Hands-on" experience with New Media.
Practical examples of: Class attendece - up to 10 points

Practical works 45 points including:
blog + Twitter - 5 points
Wikipedia article - 15 points
Social networks activity - 10 points
Google tools - active usage - 15 points

Own website by the end of semmestre - 35 points

Individual presentation - up to 10 points PAVLICEK, A. - nová média a sociální síte (Czech)
Course presentations (English) Week 02 Blog, Twitter, RSS, Podcast, web 2.0 - 2nd lesson
Wikipedia - 3rd lesson
Social bookmarking
Social Networks (Facebook, Google+, Linked-In)
Web Albums (Picasa, Flickr,...) - 6th lesson
Ad-Sense, Ad-Words - 7th lesson
Google tools - e.g. Analytics - 8th lesson
Google Sites - own WEBSITE creation - 9-11th
Closing, grading - 13th week Persons PhDr. Ing. Antonín Pavlicek, Ph.D. - tearcher
antonin.pavlicek@vse.cz Late penalities:

1 day 10 %
1 week 30 %
2 weeks 70 %
Blogosphere Week 02 How users became
active Individual presentations 10 - 20 minutes for students' presentations... Speech/Language
Writing (symbolic/alphabetic)
Mass Media
TV (terrestrial, cable, satelite)

Web 2.0
SSN Communication media in history Today Internet, web 2.0,
blogs, twitter... Grades:
over 90 points - A
over 75 points - B
over 60 points - C

Each part at least 50% Internet communication *e-mail - 1971
*message boards (BBS, …) - 1980
*Web of the 1st generation
– revolution in durability/actuality
*Web 2.0 - since 2000 onwards
- revolution in 2-way communication
*Social web - nowadays Web 2.0 Evolved from traditional WWW (Read-only-web)
Web 2.0 is the web, where content is generated by user - sometimes called Read-write web Blogs 1st "interactive" internet tool - started in 1997

A blog (a blend of the term web log) - with regular entries of commentary, descriptions of events, or other material such as graphics or video. Entries are commonly displayed in reverse-chronological order.

Many types of blogs - individual, corporate, political, media,... Class work Search the blohospere, consider different types of blogs (blogspot.com, wordpress.org, aktualne.cz, ...) and on one particular start your own blog.
The first entry should explain, which blog services you have been considering and why at the end you have picked the one you have picked. Question Which blogs do you know? Follow? Why...? Twitter MICROblogging
Started in 2006, 500 million users now
limitation of 140 characters
Creates complicated social networks of "followers".
Mobile technology (extansively used in mobile phones)
Famous people and influencers - Lady Gaga, j. Bieber, @BarackObama (@Angie_Merkel), (@Number10gov), (@Elysee), (@MedvedevRussiaE), Class Work Open Twitter account
Find some interesting people to follow
- discuss in class, who do you follow and why..
Write some of your own tweets
Let other classmates to follow you..
Question - what is hashtag # for???
Are there any other "rules" with Twitter? Twitter How To Device - Access Point
Web - http://twitter.com
Mobile phone — with Internet access - http://m.twitter.com
Mobile phone — texting 40404 Direct message - D username This is a message!
DM username - This is also a message.
Follow people - F <username> follow username
Reply - @username What you just said was really smart!
Favorite a tweet - fav username
Note: If you’re receiving updates on your mobile phone, sending fav by itself will add to your Favorites tab on your Home screen the last update you received. Nudge (remind a user to update after he's been silent for 24 hours or more) - nudge username
Stats (get your followers and following count) - stats
Get the last update from a user - get username
Get a short user profile for a user - whois username
Silence updates to your mobile phone (from your mobile phone) - Quit stop Silence updates from a specific user - off username or
leave username
Turn on updates to your mobile phone (from your mobile phone) - on
Turn on updates for a specific user (from your mobile phone) - on username
F username - follow username
Invite a user to Twitter - invite friend@example.com The Twitterverse doesn’t have many rules, but there is such a thing as Twitter etiquette. Writing tweets of 140 characters or less isn’t the only guideline. Your experience on Twitter will be a positive one if you keep the following tips in mind:
Say what you think and are doing.
In general, try to keep tweets longer than one word so that your followers can understand you.
Listen to what your Twitter friends are saying.
Respond to Twitter friends when you can add value to the conversation.
Update your status at least once a day.
Fill in your profile and biography so that other people can know more about you.
Use your own picture as your avatar. If the picture that you use contains more than one person, make sure that people can tell which one is you.
Whenever you’re referencing another Twitter user, use his name with an @ sign in the front so that the user can see you mentioned him and so that other users can see whom you’re talking about.
Use hashtags to give context to updates that may not make sense otherwise. Twitter etiquette isn’t only about what you should do. Unfortunately, bad tweets and poor Twitter practices sometimes show up within microblogging communications. While you can’t really go horribly wrong on Twitter, you’ll make your life easier in the Twitterverse if you follow these guidelines:
When you first sign up and before you start regularly tweeting, don’t follow hundreds of people. If you follow someone, he checks out your profile to see whether he might want to follow you back; if he sees that you’ve tweeted once or twice and you’re following hundreds of people, he may think you’re just a spam account.
Start out slowly, following people you know and who know you. Then, as you start tweeting regularly, follow more people based on your interests.
Avoid using punctuation in your username. Typing punctuation on mobile devices is difficult.
Don't share information that you might regret making public.
Don’t send an update when a direct message is more appropriate — for example, when the update is meaningless to anyone except one person. If the person doesn’t follow you, you can send an update that contains her name, asking her to contact you over another medium.
Don’t feel the need to thank everyone publicly for following you. It’s a nice thing to do, but not always necessary.
Don’t think Twitter success has anything to do with your Followers count. The # symbol, called a hashtag, is used to mark keywords or topics in a Tweet. It was created organically by Twitter users as a way to categorize messages.

If you Tweet with a hashtag on a public account, anyone who does a search for that hashtag may find your Tweet
Don't #spam #with #hashtags. Don't over-tag a single Tweet. (Best practices recommend using no more than 2 hashtags per Tweet.)
Use hashtags only on Tweets relevant to the topic.
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