In August, we were pleased to welcome Chris to CRE8 for some work experience. A student at Pendleton College, Chris was looking for some real-life experience in the workplace and we were pleased to help him out, showing him the ropes and getting him involved in our daily office life.
With an average of 300 million monthly users, Instagram is the perfect platform to enhance your social reach. Since storming onto the scene in 2010, Instagram has become one of the biggest social media sites, and is well worth utilising. Here are 5 reasons why:
With more than 200 million users, an estimated 300 million daily tweets being sent and an average of 460, 000 new accounts being created every day, Twitter has earned its place on the social media pedestal. Just like Facebook, there are a few things you need to know before you can really get the best out of Twitter:
Everyone’s on Facebook. From your mum, to your hairdresser, to the 5th cousin you met once when you were 5. There are actually more than 60 million active Facebook users, around 40 million of whom use the site every day. To rule Facebook out of any marketing strategy would be very short-sighted, but to get the most out of the world’s leading social media platform there are a few things to be aware of:
Websites by Your Marketing Goodguys® are truly bespoke, each one specifically tailored to the needs of our client. Our websites are developed from scratch following close consultation with the client to find out exactly what it is they’re looking for and how they want their website to function. Once we’ve established the preferred styles of the client, we create our ‘wireframe’.
In case you missed our ‘What is an Algorithm’ post, an algorithm is a code that tells a computer what to do and how to do it. Algorithms have an effect on the work that Your Goodguys do, as we constantly need to be aware of the factors which will impact on our clients’ rankings in search engine results. Technology never stands still, and so these factors are ever-changing.
An algorithm is essentially a code which tells a computer what to do; before a computer will carry out any function, you must first write a program that it will then execute. Not only do you choose what the computer will do, but you choose how the computer will do it.
New to the office this week is this little gadget – a Colourimeter.
We often find that the same colours can display slightly differently across multiple screens depending on the amount of light being absorbed. For example, a shade of pink that we use in a design may appear as a completely different colour to you when viewed on a different monitor.