It were tech savvy individuals that first used the internet. And then there were - others. In order not to annoy the techies, some rules were invented. The first set of guidelines and best practices to use, e-mail mostly, were developed by researchers at PARC (Palo Alto Research Center), back in 1970s California. The set was known as the Electronic mail Briefing Blurb or E-mail Briefing Blurb, or the Blurb.
One tweet is limited to 140 characters, link included, right? To tweet 10 times per day is quite solid, true. Undoubtedly, it will take you 10 minutes to schedule your Twitter timeline? Actually, yes, doubt it. And then, there's Facebook and Google Plus and LinkedIn, maybe Pinterest, YouTube? Tumblr, Quora, too? And, you're back in a jiffy! The financial investments in social media seem to be on the rise, as more CEOs become aware of the value unlocked by it, but what about time? They would like to spend less of it on tweeting, certainly.
Those who can, blog, and those who can not, teach you how to write blog posts. That is to say, there are no quick tips that you can just pick up and become a widely read blogger. You need to really stretch out there, weave in the network. Gain some muscles. Work your way through the redundant content. Mirror yourself in it. Try your pen against someone else's. Break a pen or two, eventually, without anyone noticing.