Why do people share on social media? Global survey results

PPT/ cool decks — Tags: — thebrainbehind @ 13:23

Why do people share on social media? Global survey results from Social@Ogilvy

We all know people share content on social media, but why? What do people share most in Johannesburg versus Jakarta? Do people prefer to share content that is educational or entertaining?

Social@Ogilvy and SurveyMonkey teamed up to study what, why and how makes social media users share.

Mark Ecko: Embrace the Mess

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 10:50

Whether it’s due to exclusive communities in your industry or a slavish devotion to page views, tweets, and awards, it’s easy to get caught up in pleasing others. Entrepreneur, media mogul, and designer Marc Eckō tell us that, if we’re not careful, we can let others label us and define our career, robbing us of our natural potential. The solution? Stand up for yourself. What the gatekeepers may cite as a reason for your exclusion may very well lead to your success.
“Wealth that matters cannot be counted,” says Eckō. In this presentation, Eckō shares three strategies for taking control of your creative career, one gatekeeper at a time.

Marketing in the Connected Age

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 10:47

Marketing in the Connected Age from We Are Social Singapore

from We are social

Ze Frank: Are you human?

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 16:59

Have you ever wondered: Am I a human being? Ze Frank suggests a series of simple questions that will determine this. Please relax and follow the prompts

Wendy MacNaughton: Listen to Strangers

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 14:35

Inspiration is all around you. But first, you’ll need to get out of your own head. From the always very interesting 99U

A 30-year history of the future

PPT/ cool decks,trends — thebrainbehind @ 14:24

IT Media Lab founder Nicholas Negroponte takes you on a journey through the last 30 years of tech. The consummate predictor highlights interfaces and innovations he foresaw in the 1970s and 1980s that were scoffed at then but are ubiquitous today. And he leaves you with one last (absurd? brilliant?) prediction for the coming 30 years.

Planning etc

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 15:39

from the always very interesting russell davies @undermanager

Tony Schwartz: To Solve Big Problems, Change Your Process

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 11:11

In this 99U talk, bestselling author Tony Schwartz issues a challenge: The world is full of intractable problems like climate change that require new and creative thinking. So how can we use the creative process to take on some of the more serious obstacles of our lives and world? First, we need to be at the top of our collective creative games — and that means fully understanding the creative process.

Social Marketing For B2B Brands

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 10:31

Social Marketing For B2B Brands from We Are Social Singapore

by We Are Social Singapore

The Golden Age of Bullshit

PPT/ cool decks — Tags: — thebrainbehind @ 14:04

Bob Hoffman opens a fascinating debate on the failed predictions of advertising experts over the past decade, with particular focus on the social media marketing of brands. via adcontrarian

The Man Who Turned Paper Into Pixels

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 11:08

It was the change that no-one saw coming: the idea that we could take a book, a painting or a song and send it through cables and wires and even thin air to the other end of the world – and it would be identical on the other side. But this idea underpins everything about the Information Age we live in. How did we make such a mind bending transition into the digital world? And how does it work? It turns out it’s all based on a concept that is surprisingly beautiful in its simplicity. This short video essay explores what that idea is and tells you about the man who figured it all out. From delve.tv

Tina Roth Eisenberg: 5 Rules for Making an Impact

PPT/ cool decks — thebrainbehind @ 20:34

Tina Roth Eisenberg was chugging along in her career as a designer… and then her daughter was born. She realized she had not yet become the kind of woman she had hoped her children would know. She immediately delved into a career as a serial entrepreneur that now includes an impressive group of “labors of love.” In this talk she shares five rules that have helped her launch businesses like Creative Mornings, Tattly, and Studiomates, among others.
Each was a side project that stemmed from a personal frustration. “I have a rule: If I keep complaining about something, I either do something about it or let it go,” says Eisenberg. The result: a group of projects that reflect the values dear to Eisenberg, most importantly using business to positively impact the lives of others.
Whether it’s through having a confetti drawer, keeping sane hours, or building environments that cultivate enthusiasm, Eisenberg urges us all to judge our success with the happiness and personal growth of those around us. “While I really love my work, my work is not me,” she says.

Next Page »
If you find anything interesting in The Curious Brain and decide to share it pls link back :-)
(c) 2014 The Curious Brain | powered by WordPress with Barecity