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The Ultimate Guide to Social Media Image Sizes in 2020 [Infographic]

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Attention to detail is the difference between ‘good’ and ‘great’, and when you’re competing with so many other businesses on social media, you need to aspire to the latter, in everything that you do.

That’s even more the case right now. Due to the COVID-19 lockdowns, an increasing number of businesses are looking to maximize their online presence, and maintain their operations via digital tools. That means even more competition, so you need to make sure that you’re paying attention to every element.

Which includes your posted images. Using the right image dimension requirements for each platform will ensure that your visuals look their best, and provide the best reflection of your brand.

And that’s where this overview can help – the team from AgencyAnalytics have put together an updated, platform-by-platform overview of optimal image sizes to help keep your content looking its best.

Check out the infographic below.

Social media image size guide 2020

Socialmediatoday.com

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Twitter Launches Election Integrity Features Ahead of US Midterms

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Twitter Launches Election Integrity Features Ahead of US Midterms

The US midterms are coming up, and Twitter’s working to get ahead of any potential misuse of its platform to spread misinformation around the candidates, with a range of improved election integrity features, as well as new, curated election info hubs to help boost credible updates.

First off, Twitter’s activating enforcement of its Civic Integrity Policy, giving it more capacity to limit the spread of misleading tweets.

As per Twitter:

The Civic Integrity Policy covers the most common types of harmful misleading information about elections and civic events, such as: claims about how to participate in a civic process like how to vote, misleading content intended to intimidate or dissuade people from participating in the election, and misleading claims intended to undermine public confidence in an election – including false information about the outcome of the election. Tweets with this content may be labeled with links to credible information or helpful context, and Twitter will not recommend or amplify this content in areas of the product where Twitter makes recommendations.”

Twitter launched a new set of tweet labels last November, which include additional notes on why the tweet has been labeled.

Those add-on tags have proven to be effective in limiting the spread of false information, with Twitter reporting its updated label formats increased ‘Find out more’ click-through rates by 17% (meaning more people were clicking labels to read debunking content), while they also led to notable decreases in engagement with labeled Tweets.

Twitter’s also bringing back its prebunks to further limit the spread of misleading reports.

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Twitter election prebunks

Prebunks aim to provide context on potentially misleading election trends, limiting false reportage about the same.

“Over the coming months, we’ll place prompts directly on people’s timelines in the US and in Search when people type related terms, phrases, or hashtags.” 

Twitter’s also launching new election info hubs in Explore, with updates curated by Twitter’s team, along with its labels on candidate profiles to make it clear who they are and what position they’re running for.

Twitter election labels

Twitter will also be promoting media literacy tips on @TwitterSafety, to help users educate themselves on ways to avoid misinformation.

Twitter election misinfo

The combination of initiatives should help to limit the spread of misinfo around the polls, and keep Twitter users informed. Which is important, because while Twitter’s audience is only small, in comparison to other social apps, Twitter is the home of real time news and updates, which means that much of the news that’s initially shared on Twitter then gets aggregated to other platforms as a result.

Many of the most passionate, active news followers stay up to date via tweet, and if Twitter can ensure that these people are not receiving incorrect info to begin with, that can actually have a big impact on the broader news ecosystem.

Which is why all of these elements are more important than, on the surface, they may seem.



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