Seven-hundred and fifty million strong, Facebook has been the king of social networking sites since its rise in the late 2000’s.
Among the gaming crowd, online romance is a hot topic in more ways than one.
When someone’s online activities come back to embarrass them offline, I always just roll my eyes. It seems silly that anyone could be surprised that tweets, blog posts, or photo sharing comes back to bite them. You put it on the internet, man, of course it’s public…
Have you noticed that all social features being most praised on Google’s new G+ are all social features to help us be, well, less social? Or at least more selectively social.
Start-up social networks of any sort easily fall prey to a huge hurdle. Without a strong, active userbase, all the clever design and clear UI in the world can’t make a social product a success. If a user posts a question, shares a photo, or interacts with the product in whatever way the designers intended, and he doesn’t make a social connection, there’s no network.