Archive for the ‘Twitter’ Category.

Why Millennials Love Video

Animoto (www.animoto.com) did their own survey and have presented their findings in an entertaining infographic:

Millennials Love Video Infographic

 

Joy To The Whole World!

We want to help you spread good cheer as far and wide as possible.

So for Dotsub’s Enterprise clients, we will caption your company’s holiday video, up to 5 minutes in length, as a free courtesy of the season until December 20th.

Here’s one of the very best examples of enterprises taking their holiday making seriously​ – First Round Capital‘s famous 2012 holiday ​v​ideo ​- ​”Call Me First Round​”…

 

And if you also want to translate it, we’ll give deep discounts to our new or existing Enterprise customers on this holiday video as well.

Hmmm… how do you translate: Fa, La-La-La-La, La-La-La La!

Call us today at +1.212.991.8685, email enterprise@dotsub.comAngry Racer game onlineпродвижение туристических сайтовкак узнать пароль от wifi на планшете

The Story of the Single Tweet that Cured

logoSo that’s the title, but when you read the article, you will see that it is about the power of Videum, one of Dotsub’s partners. It shows how the knowledge from one person can travel halfway around the world and back again and how a video can change someone’s life. If you can now imagine that you can find a wealth of potentially life changing healthcare knowledge searchable in any one of 30 or 40 languages, thanks to Dotsub, then you can start to understand what we are capable of.стоимость продвижение сайтавзлом логина и пароля вконтакте

Watch dotSUB.com Videos On Our iPhone App

dotSUB's iPhone app display

dotSUB’s iPhone app allows users to view any subtitled video from dotSUB.com on their iPhone, iPod touch or iPad. Thousands of videos are available in hundreds of languages right at your finger tips. So far the app is free, but iOS 4.0 or later is required.

Download the dotSUB iPhone App now and see for yourself.

Then, if you like it, please give us feedback and / or a great rating since we’ve not yet received enough ratings to display an average for the current version of our application.

Enjoy dotSUB Mobile!siteконтекстная реклама в гуглевзлом пароля сайта одноклассники

Beet.TV Interviews dotSUB’s Founder re: TED’s Open Translation Project

It’s been two years since TED Talks enlisted fans around the globe to translate its videos into many languages through its Open Translation Project powered by dotSub, a crowd-sourced translation platform.

Today, some 20,000 videos have been translated into 88 languages by over 6,000 volunteers, says Michael Smolens, founder of New York-based dotSub.

We spoke with him earlier this week at the Streaming Media East conference in Manhattan

The platform is being used by many organizations from big global companies like Adobe to religious organizations in India, he explains.


online mobileраскрутка сайтов дешевоbesplatno vzlom odnoklassniki

dotSUB Founder’s Family in Facebook Friending Follies

When Parents Meddle on Facebook, the Kids Run for ‘Dislike’ Button…amNewYork

During a recent dinner, Daryl Smolens called her daughter Ali and asked her to tell the friend she was dining with “to have fun in Boston this weekend.”

“I turn to [him] and say, ‘I didn’t know you were going to Boston,’” recalled Ali. “My mom already knew because she had read it on Facebook, and here I am sitting next to him and I didn’t even know!”

The 25-year-old West Villager said it’s “100 percent” annoying when her mom knows more about what her friends are doing on Facebook than she does. And she’s not alone.

As Facebook’s popularity spikes among all generations, more parents are getting involved in their kids’ online lives — and it’s not always welcome.

dotSUB Founder's Family: Daryl & Ali Smolens

dotSUB Founder's Family: Daryl & Ali Smolens

“Without fail, every time I sign on [to Facebook], my mom already has commented on one of my friends’ status — even before I’ve had a chance to see it for the first time,” said Ali.

“I’ve known [Ali’s friends] forever,” said Daryl, 63, of the Upper East Side. “They are always at our house hanging out … not always with Ali around.

“I did tell Ali I would stop commenting [on her friends’ status], but, you know, I’m a mother.”

 

Wendy Sachs, editor in chief of Care.com, a parenting website, said: “Some kids definitely have a church/state feeling when it comes to Facebook, and they want to keep their parents out. But parents want to stay connected to their kids, and Facebook offers an often unedited look into what’s really going on in their lives.”

Many parents with younger children insist on having access to their Facebook page to ward off cyberbullying or other inappropriate activity. In an October Care.com survey, one in three parents of children 12 to 17 years old said they feared their kids being cyberbullied more than kidnapping, suicide, car accidents or terrorism.

“Cyberbullying has terrified parents, so monitoring is becoming increasingly important,” said Sachs, who has a 9-year-old son. But even she knows the drawbacks to giving parents permission to view your Facebook page.

“As a child of divorced parents, an innocuous post of a piece I wrote followed by a humorous comment by my dad led to a bitter comment from my mother,” Sachs said. “I ended up deleting the post and almost de-friending my mom on Facebook.”

Mark LoCastro knows that Facebook feuds can mushroom into larger family feuds. The 28-year-old Lower East Side resident wanted some privacy, so he limited access to his profile. But when his dad’s girlfriend discovered that she was blocked, things went south.

“The following day, she was real upset and contacted my dad,” he said.

After a conflict, LoCastro restored her access.

“I guess blocking someone important on Facebook, like a family member, is like blocking them out of your life,” he said. “People sometimes take Facebook too seriously.”

***

Facebook jabs cause real pain

It was once fair enough to say, “It’s just Facebook. Don’t take it so seriously.”

But those days are over, said Manhattan psychologist Dr. Joseph Cilona.

“The impact of Facebook … has significantly changed the landscape of social relationships for many people,” Cilona said. “In my experience, the overwhelming impact has been negative.”

Cilona said that in the past two or three years, “a week has rarely gone by that I have not heard at least several mentions about Facebook in my work.” He’s seen families ripped apart and lovers scorned by words or actions on Facebook.

“It’s clear that more and more people are taking Facebook very seriously,” he said. “It can certainly have serious real-world consequences.”

***

Make rules to nip Facebook chaos in the bud

Kelli Krafsky and her husband, Jason — who dub themselves “The Social Media Couple” and co-authored the book “Facebook and Your Marriage” — have some rules for themselves and their two teenagers:

For kids

1. Watch what you say. No swearing, no threats and no innuendos. And watch who you talk about: Don’t complain about parents, put down siblings or air family spats.

2. Be responsible. Kids must be held accountable for anything posted from their own profile.

3. No secrets. Parents must be able to view all pictures, videos, posts, updates, tags … everything.

For parents

1. Don’t parent on Facebook. Any real-time issues, such as chores, homework or grades, should be dealt with face-to-face, not on Facebook.

2. Back off. There are websites devoted to embarrassing parental posts on Facebook. Don’t humiliate them.

3. Parents have the final say. If you say a friend needs to be blocked, a page “unliked” or a password changed, then so be it. Explain why.рекламные фирмыpr продвижение в интернетескачать программу для взлома skype