They may or may not ever try to modernize their interface, but today’s site looks very similar to the way it looked a decade ago. This is only one of the reasons that people buy so much from the site. As long as it’s familiar, it will remain a popular shopping destination.
Facebook announced a series of features and updates at its annual F8 Developer Conference in San Francisco on Wednesday, and while the news is mostly targeted for developers and app designers right now, it could eventually mean big things for Facebook users.
Members of the Goodwood Road Racing Club had the chance to display their rarest, most extraordinary and beautiful cars at the Chicane Paddock during the #73MM. But instead of checking that out, I went to the public parking lot to see what the common man uses when visiting Lord March.
Sharing of ad revenue is only one aspect of such deals, media executives cautioned. Getting a better split with Facebook would mean little to media companies unless they could also guarantee their programming’s ad inventory is sold at a premium price. Discussions with Facebook are still at an early stage, and it isn’t clear whether media companies will get what they want.
Facebook, Snapchat and streaming-startup Vessel are promising large TV-channel owners better terms for their video programming than Google’s YouTube, hoping to capitalize on mounting frustration with the Web giant in the entertainment industry.
Leaders often attempt to resolve the issue by hosting more pizza parties and post-work hangouts. But encouraging this kind of activity within the work environment isn't always enough; incentives like theme park days help strengthen teams, but real change occurs when employers make social interaction and communication a regular, inseparable part of the work experience.
To make sorting through the photos on your phone a little easier, you can choose the "Faces" option, which just shows you the photos you've taken that have people's faces in them, according to Layout's algorithm.
Facebook, which has nearly 1.4 billion users, won't say how many accounts are memorialized, though Facebook product manager Vanessa Callison-Burch said there have been "hundreds of thousands" of requests from loved ones to do so.
Facebook is making it easier to plan for your online afterlife. The world's biggest online social network said Thursday that it will now let users pick someone who can manage their account after they die. Previously, the accounts were "memorialized" after death, or locked so that no one...