There are hundreds of languages spoken around the world, but some of the most unintuitive forms of communication are not meant to be uttered; rather, they live exclusively online. Programming languages, to the novice viewer, appear to be more like mystical incantations instead of functional code. Fortunately for those who can discern these lines of tags, commands, and echo loops, a fortuitous and lucrative future awaits.
Adaptability is an indispensable quality, ubiquitous in the most successful organisms. One can recognize an adaptable individual, creature, meme, or idea; after all, to still remain relevant, the subject must adapt to its surroundings.
Observing adaptation in its biological sense has been discerned and proven by science, but what about how evolution relates to one’s career? As the culture of work progresses, the necessity for workers to learn new skills increases dramatically. Particularly for writers, who deal with current issues and persuasive rhetoric every day. If you’re unsure how to stay competitive, read this insightful article on the subject of broadening your horizons and acquiring more work.
So, remain observant, writers! Stay ahead of the curve and don’t let yourself get left behind.
Social media connects us. After all, the premier attraction of social media outlets is how they let users meet people, share information, and learn new things. Websites like Facebook help individuals communicate on a variety of commonly-held interests; Instagram and Twitter promote the spread of pithy rhetoric and visuals through character limits and image-emphasis; niche sites like Goodreads and Bandsintown bring people together over their favorite books and music groups.
But what about professional connections, like the kind of relationships that encourage job growth, career planning, and resume building? No, Pintrest is not going to help you find a job at Boeing, but Linkedin will. Nearly three-hundred million people utilize Linkedin to establish their professional identity and commiserate with employers, professors, job seekers, and start-ups. All users of social media are encouraged to join Linkedin to help find their future dream job; yet even with all the transparency and usability, many find the website’s capabilities to be challenging.
The definition of tautology is saying the same thing twice in different words. Have you ever used the phrase “and also” in a sentence? Generally, this is a fault in style and frowned upon by writers. What about the conjunction “hadn’t?” Or even the use of introducer, “in terms of?” I’m sorry, students of law, but “irregardless, ” the paragon of legal jargon, is not a word.
So, your start-up company has recently gotten off the ground and gaining attention. Obviously, you’ll want to attract potential users to your particular product, so optimizing your SEO (Search Engine Optimization) is paramount to your success.
But, is it as easy as it seems? What about the opportunity for programming pratfalls and marketing mishaps? Before you start editing your keywords and metadata, consult this list of common SEO mistakes. Even if you’re years away from establishing your own start-up or website, understanding the principles of a successful SEO is indispensable.
As you read this blog post, there may be someone Googling information about you. What do you want them to find? That is why it’s important to clear your browsing history. Molly Wood shares a video and explains how to download and delete activity on Facebook and Twitter.
I enjoy using music to inspire my writing. The lyrics of a song can trigger your imagination and influence the way you write in so many ways. So, the next time you sit down to write find a song listen to the rhythm and let it influence the words you place on to the paper.
Pat Law of Singapore shares an amazing story with the NY Times in the video below on how she started her own social media agency. She didn’t allow the obstacles that were affecting her family stop her from starting Goodstuph. Goodstuph is now a booming company that focuses on making their clients appear cool on social media spaces.