Social media monitoring
A new study shows that Brits are increasingly turning to social media to vent their frustrations and share their complaints. That’s all well and good, unless you happen to be a patient at a Braintree GP surgery. They’ve decided to stretch the NHS zero tolerance policy to social media–meaning that your only option to complain is in writing to the practice manager: The surgery claims they are trying to stop abusive comments and “appalling language” but the actual sign doesn’t seem to reflect that. It would have been better if they had been honest and simply claimed that they are not
Just a heads-up that we’ve decided to provide Tumblr as a separate source to monitor. Previously, it was part of our News/Blogs source, but we realized that for some popular/generic keywords (iPhone etc) it could generate more noise than signal. With this small change, you will be able to decide if Tumblr is a source that you wish to monitor for your keywords.
We have some cool new updates to share with you! We’ve just rolled out an improved Influence Rank screen, with data that should be more valuable in gauging the influence/authority of a web site discussing your keyword. As Alexa data continues to deteriorate, we’ve instead partnered with Majestic to help us to fine tune our influence metrics. As you can see, we’re still showing your an overall Influence Rank score, screenshot, and website title. We’re now also sharing: Size – the number of pages the site has in the search engines Authority – the number web sites linking to the site. Popularity
Monitoring Progress Toward Successful K-12 STEM Education: A Nation Advancing?
Book (National Academies Press)
Social media monitoring by employers predicted to rise — The Guardian
A third of young people would be happy for their employer to have access to their social media profiles in return for job security, according to a report that claims such personal data monitoring will become more commonplace.
Social media monitoring militant propaganda — Hindustan Times
The extremists of the Islamic State group have turned their social media into a theatre of horror, broadcasting a stomach-turning stream of battles, bombings and beheadings to a global audience.