Recommended: An internal social network replaces nothing


<p>The Bike Crate<br />
Recommended: An internal social network replaces nothing but improves the existing

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Recommended: Enterprise social network :a famous stranger

Recommended: Enterprise social network : a famous stranger – Summary : enterprise social networks are the future of …

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Recommended: What social Media Lack ? Intelligence, stupid!

Recommended: What social Media Lack ? Intelligence – Summary : the increasing quantity of information generated by s…


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A checklist: Engagement Guidelines for The Social Organization | CustomerThink

Found at A checklist: Engagement Guidelines for The Social Organization | CustomerThink.

We have explored the attributes of The Social Organization earlier in this series and I now wanted to take a moment to give guidance for any Social Organization on how they are expected to behave, their rules of the social networking road.

  • All accounts on all channels must identify their relationship to the Social Organization.  In other words, be honest, no guerilla marketing where you praise the company you work for without admitting you work for that company.
  • Accepted Use Guidelines must be clearly posted on all channels.
  • An ongoing training program must exist for all employees who engage with The Social Customer.  New channels and evolving norms require The Social Organization to regularly train their employees.

To be continued at

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Recommended The FASTForward Blog » E2.0 Power Term: Sharing:

girls sharing
Image by jasonstaten via Flickr

Found at The FASTForward Blog » E2.0 Power Term: Sharing: Enterprise 2.0 Blog: News, Coverage, and Commentary.

Everybody’s talking about social: social networking, social CRM, social-this, social-that. It’s all just noise to me. We’re social. Get over it. It’s redundant. It only has to be called out because the stupid technology wasn’t designed for real people. We get it already.

Heck, I’ve even been blathering about transparency, bladda, bladda. While all of this is still relevant, I now see the value in fine-tuning our focus just a bit. The real potential — the power curve — is in focusing on sharing.

Sharing is something that comes naturally to people — we want to help each other. Indeed sharing is at the top of the list in All I Ever Needed to Know I Learned in Kindergarten.

To be continued at

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Recommended Patty Anklam The Third SM: Enterprise SM

Holy shit. There are hella hipster bikes parke...
Image by Mat Honan via Flickr

Early april I mentioned Patty Anklam’s excellent slidedeck Social Media Four SM’s . Now that as a biker I have some spare time (can not wait to expert the month of July) I have some time to skip through my archives. I really liked the post because of the concept. Great fun to reading and may be it enables u to connect and act!

Found at Networks, Complexity, and Relatedness.

The Third SM: Enterprise SM

The use of social media in the enterprise is, of course the playing field articulated by Andrew McAfee as Enterprise 2.0, first in his seminal article and then in his great book. He nicely captured the adoption of web 2.0 tools within the bounds of organizations. I think of the trajectory from the introduction of the tools on the web to the current state as follows:

Trajectory for e2.0To be continued at

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Reading What Most Online Metrics Won’t Show You @ Shannon Paul’s Very Official Blog

Reading Girl (HQ, Lomo LC-A)
Image by wolfgraebel via Flickr

Found at (through V Maltoni)

For every person who leaves a comment or answers a survey or poll question, there are roughly 99 who do nothing in response — they don’t share, comment or link to your content from their blog.

For most people online, social networking is still a spectator sport.

We can definitely reason that the participation on any given website or social network influences those who do not participate, but how they may be influenced by that interaction could vary more than we think.

To be continued at

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