Do you pay attention to the trends happening across the social web?
If so, you already know how the rules and landscape of social media marketing are always changing.
But what you don’t know may not only surprise you, but also may make you think twice about your social media strategy.
Here are four surprising social media research findings you should leverage for your social media strategy.
#1: Users ‘Like’ Facebook for Social Logins
When logging onto sites with a social network ID, research by eMarketer shows that a majority of users (51%) prefer to log in using their Facebook credentials.
In fact, professionals across all industries favored Facebook. Only 28% of users log in with Google+. Facebook is also the preferred social login network ID for 63% of global mobile users.
Are you wondering how the social media landscape is changing for users?
Wondering where you should focus your social media activities?
Pew Research has released a brand-new study, which shows how American users have diversified their social media use.
Here are four noteworthy ways social media use is changing for American users:
#1: Facebook—Still Popular, but not Always “Platform of Choice”
The Pew study indicates that overall, Facebook continues to be a favorite, but 42% of online adults use two or more social networks. Among those who use just one social platform, 8% use LinkedIn, 4% use Pinterest and 2% use Twitter or Instagram as their platform of choice.
Has your business kept up with the growing mobile social media opportunities?
New research seems to show all roads leading to mobile. Whether we’re talking about Facebook, YouTube or the latest new toy, Snapchat—research shows that well-executed mobile strategies will offer the biggest payoff for marketers.
Here’s a summary of the latest research…
#1: Facebook Mobile is the Largest Source of Social Traffic
There are two reasons for this. First, as of September 2013, 874 million people used Facebook’s mobile app, up by 45% from the year before. Second, smartphone use has reached critical mass here in the U.S. (53% of Americans are smartphone owners).