According to the Google Trends data on infographics, their outstanding growth in search interest is obvious. The popularity of this phenomenon began to steadily increase in 2010 and has been continuing ever since. This kind of demand requires multiple players entering the game field to assure the corresponding level of supply. That’s why these small visual presentations are all around us no matter what we are looking for on the web.
In this digitally connected world, I often hear about how people feel blindsided by how fast each day goes by. Without having been brought up or schooled on the new digital world, most executives still don’t even know how to type accurately and fast with ten fingers.
A fundamental part of being a sense and respond organization is the ability for change to occur from throughout the organization. Suffice to say however, few have really achieved that hallowed place, with most change projects still requiring an executive sponsor to help disseminate things widely.
If you live in the world of community management, new media, digital journalism and/or online advertising & marketing, then you know how much content your social communities can provide for you. It’s a lot. And it’s a lot to keep track of in each day.
Liking something indicates esteem. However, liking something does not necessarily result in behavioral change, namely buying or recommending the product. Why do you think so many consumers were upset when Facebook suggested that it would use people's "likes" as indication of their recommendations to friends? People buy because an item is relevant to their needs, not because they like something.