M E N U


 

 

 


FACEBOOK

Good sizes for your Facebook profile images, how to improve the appearance of photos uploaded to Facebook, why Facebook has mostly replaced other social networking sites and has to some extent also replaced blogs, and other photo sharing sites.

Facebook is a consistently hot topic, and even after being online for a few years, this page about Facebook is one of the most popular of our 350+ webpages.

When I originally wrote this page in 2011 I was fairly positively disposed towards FB - it seemed full of promise and it was certainly the new big trend. But as of 2014 my opinion of FB is more reserved, and while I still think it can work well, I also think Facebook's constant manipulation of what you see on your timeline is leading to a gradual decline in FB use and popularity.

There are a lot of useful tips on this page, but basically I would advise anyone to take care using FB or any other social media - it may not be the healthiest way to spend your time.

 

How to use Facebook efficiently in three easy steps:

1. LIKE some stuff (everyone basically just wants to have their posts liked, and this at least puts you one step up from the "lurkers")

2. Post something entertaining (many FB posts are pretty boring, so aim to post something interesting)

3. Shut The Fuck Up (STFU) - on FB, nobody really cares what you think, so just like things or be entertaining - and keep in mind that any time you spend writing comments is mostly wasted, as they will for all practical purposes disappear without trace within 24 hours

 

The add on Social Fixer can help to improve the appearance of Facebook.

Facebook is often compared favourably to the social media failure that is Google+ which is not surprising. BUT (don't worry I'm not about to say that Google+ will win out in the end!) - in the larger picture of who controls the entire internet, Google have got this one in the bag at this point. And it's probably safe to say that hell will freeze over before a Google search puts a link to a Facebook post near the top of your search results. So all FB posts are essentially lost in a search engine wasteland, never to be found again.

This example below is a fairly typical result for a person with multiple social media accounts doing a Google search for their own name. Not surprisingly Google+ dominates the results. Google manipulates the search results, much as Facebook hides and repositions many of the posts on Facebook. And it's safe to say that Google does no favours to Facebook.

By comparison, on a website like this one, many of these pages have been online for a decade, pretty much with no updates at all. Even a fairly low popularity SIFT page gets about 100 hits a month, so over 10 years that's over 50 000 views. The more popular pages rack up more like half a million hits over that time. So even if 99% of those hits are from preverts looking for misspelt frot porn the other 1% may find something of interest in here.

Facebook messaging is sometimes touted as the replacement for email, but in actual fact email still totally dominates all online communication and FB messaging is literally a drop in the ocean.

 

Before I go any further, I will say this up front - Facebook can be very addictive, and in many cases it's quite something of a time waster, it encourages shallow meaningless interactions, it can stunt creativity, and it is being endlessly manipulated in an attempt to "monitise" the site by controlling what you see. (In 2013 FB made over US$2.5 billion)

Probably the only truly efficient way to use Facebook is to avoid using it altogether, but failing that, set strict time limits on your FB use and stick to them! Facebook can certainly be set up to display an interesting and entertaining news feed, but doing that requires a very selective choice of likes, unlikes, and blocks.

 

To send comments or feedback, email me at:

(This is an image of my email address rather than a link, so you will have to type it out yourself. Sorry about that, but I'm having issues with an excess of emails offering to add girth to my manhood)


 

MENU


WHAT WOULD I KNOW ABOUT FACEBOOK?

MY PREVIOUS FACEBOOK IDENTITY

PROFILE IMAGES

UPLOADING IMAGES

SHARPENING THE IMAGES

HIGH RESOLUTION IMAGES

THE LIKE BUTTON

ADDING A LIKE BUTTON TO YOUR WEBPAGE

ADD A PROFILE BADGE ON YOUR SITE TO LINK TO YOUR FB PAGE

MAKE UP YOUR OWN FB BADGES

TURN OFF THE NOTIFICATIONS

HOW TO DELETE A FACEBOOK ACCOUNT

FACEBOOK IS REPLACING BLOGGING

FACEBOOK IS REPLACING OTHER PHOTO SHARING SITES

FACEBOOK HAS REPLACED OTHER SOCAL NETWORKING SITES

FACEBOOK IS GETTING VERY BIG

LINKS TO SITES REFERENCED ON THIS PAGE

SOME TAG WORDS FOR THIS PAGE

 

 

 


 

WHAT WOULD I KNOW ABOUT FACEBOOK?

 

Why on earth would I post a page about Facebook? – I’m certainly no expert on it, but that’s exactly why I did really.

Sometimes I compile web pages because I’m trying to summarise a huge pile of information into something more accessible and easy to understand. My page about food is a good example – essentially it’s quick summary of the basics drawn from hundreds of books and web pages I refer to. The page itself is very basic compared to the range of recourses I have drawn on.

But sometimes it’s because I’m sussing out a new subject, and recording what I learn as I go, as it’s the best way for me to get my head round it. My Linux page is an example of that, and compared to a real Linux geek I’m completely clueless, but I learned about Linux as I compiled it.

I’m no computer geek, and one thing I have learned from reading the complex tech head ramblings of computer geeks is that I think very differently to them, and that’s why I find it hard to learn about computers from geeks.

As with Linux, Facebook is a subject that was not described in a way that I found helpful, so I figured I might as well write my own page. I only started using Facebook properly on April 1 2011, and set a time limit for writing this webpage of posting it by April 30 ready or not. I figured if I couldn't learn the basics of FB in a month it’s not my gig.

 

 


MY PREVIOUS FACEBOOK IDENTITY

 

 When I originally joined Facebook in 2008 I was sussing out data collection by social networks, so I signed up under a pseudonym, giving away no real information and saying I was from Mongolia, born Dec 25 1911. My approach to making friends was to say yes to anyone who asked, but not to actively find any friends myself…

This resulted in some people from Mongolia buying me virtual drinks, and I although I missed out on making contact with some real friends, I didn't mind much because I thought Facebook was just going to become another Bebo or My Space

That turned out to be a bad call, and by mid 2010 I started to think that Facebook may be the next big thing on the internet. Sort of like Trade Me, but maybe even bigger. So I decided to set up a less reclusive identity. The great thing about doing that is that it was like pressing reset and choosing real friends rather than randomly acquiring them from Mongolia…

 

 


 

PROFILE IMAGES

 

 The best size for a Facebook profile picture is 180 pixels wide, with a height of anything from180 pixels, up to the maximum of 540 pixels tall. So you can make it tall and thin.

Use vibrant colours if you want to stand out on the white background.

Position your face at top of image (on your posts only the top part is visible)

This is mine – I chose it to stand out– the size is 180px wide 435px high and it includes my URL www.frot.co.nz at the bottom because it’s all potential publicity

 

 

On my posts, my avatar (which Facebook automatically crops from your profile image to 50 x50 pixels), looks like this (gold is rare even on FB so it stands out like a sore thumb). I'm pleased with this image, but undoubtedly half my friends think it’s tacky – this is all personal taste.

 


 

UPLOADING IMAGES

Being interested in photography, it was mainly the photo sharing capabilities of FB that first got me interested in using the site.

The maximum display dimensions are officially 720 pixels wide or 720 pixels high, and posting images any larger than these will make no improvement to how they will appear on screen.

But in practice, while the 720px width is pretty consistent, the height that people can see is also dependant on the screen res the person viewing is using, and their browser settings.

For example, if the screen res on the computer is set to 1280 x 768 (a common 16:9 widescreen setting), and they are using Firefox with a bookmarks toolbar, the maximum image height may be less than 720, so to have constant image sizes across a wide range of common screen settings, I often use a maximum size of 720 px wide or 500 px high, whichever comes first.

The 500 px max height also means you keep a wide black frame all the way round your photo, while a 720 px high image will only have black at the sides, and nothing at the top or bottom.

Here's three way to upload images:

 

1. The easy way – just upload them as they are – Facebook will leave smaller ones looking small while ones bigger than 720px wide or 720px tall will be reduced down to these maximum sizes. Most pictures on FB are posted like this, and they work OK– few people give any of this a thought.

The disadvantages are that you are uploading (and handing over ownership to FB) your original full size images, and when they are displayed they will be reduced in size and so the image quality will actually be lower than if you had uploaded a smaller image that wasn't compressed when displayed.

The advantage is that it's fast and easy. And if your images are small or low quality, they will probably look better left as they are. Do not use the next two methods on small images or they will come out looking worse!

 

2. Resized – resize the images to your chosen sizes. Mine are often 720 pixels wide or 500 pixels high. Add your name or URL if required, on the image itself, for promotional purposes, or to give an illusion of copyright.

 

3. Framed (the sizes in this example are for 720 px wide or 500 px high images)

 #1 – Image/Image Size – start with 480 pixels high for most images (or 700 pixels wide for a widescreen landscape)

#2 – Image/Canvas Size - increase it by 2px – so up to 482px in black to create a thin black edge

#3 – Image/Canvas Size – increase it by 18px - so now up to 500px in white to create white frame

#4 – Text - add your name or website URL to the frame in the bottom RH corner (in this example I've used Rauch Let in size 6 point sharp)

#5 – File/Save For Web as a maximum quality (80%) JPG

 

This is how it looks on a fairly limited screen space - it just fits in at 500 px high


SHARPENING THE IMAGES

 

This is far more important on FB than uploading big high resolution images!

 The sharpen filter – use it to quickly make your images sharper (the unsharpen mask gives more options but is more complex to use)

In Photoshop it’s found under Filter/Sharpen/Sharpen (In Gimp, it’s under Filters/Enhance/Sharpen)

Eg. this 720 x 405 pixel copy has lost some sharpness as it’s been reduced down from it’s original larger size, but the second copy using a sharpen filter is crisper.

 

 

"They look exactly the same" some people have said, so here's both images together - it's not a transformation, but the sharpened one does look a bit crisper.

 

If you want to save lots of images ready for FB, say in 500 Pixel height and sharpened, this can rapidly be done to entire folders of images using an automated action in most versions of Photoshop (the pre Creative Suite version 7 is still my favourite Photoshop despite being from way back in 2002)

Here’s some instructions:

http://www.photoshoplab.com/droplets-for-the-lazy.html

Most of the image editing mentioned on this page can also be done with GIMP, but unfortunately automated actions seem to be one of GIMPS weaknesses, and while similar processes can be carried out in GIMP using Scripts, this is more complex than in Photoshop.


HIGH RESOLUTION IMAGES

 

The maximum display dimensions are officially 720 pixels wide or 720 pixels high, and posting images any larger than these will make no improvement to how they will appear on screen.

But in practice, while the 720px width is pretty consistent, the height that people can see is also dependant on the screen res the person viewing is using, and their browser settings.

For example, if the screen res on the computer is set to 1280 x 768 (a common 16:9 widescreen setting), and they are using Firefox with a bookmarks toolbar, the maximum image height may be less than 720, so to have constant image sizes across a wide range of common screen settings, I often use a maximum size of 720 px wide or 500 px high, whichever comes first.

The 500 px max height also means you keep a wide black frame all the way round your photo, while a 720 px high image will only have black at the sides, and nothing at the top or bottom.

Nevertheless some people are still obsessed with high res images. The maximum uploadable image size on FB is now 2048 pixels. But these big images will appear the same size on screen as 720 px ones, and the quality will be inferior.

Much to the disgust of some photography snobs, (“Facebook seriously degrades and downsizes your photos and is not even worth considering as a serious place to host your photos”) most people have no interest in high res photos

On our own web pages we find that the most popular computer screen setting for visitors is still 1280x1024 (over 30%), and 1024x768 is a solid second (over 20%), so it’s probably safe to say most people have no interest in high res monitor settings either!

No matter how big your photo upload is, all most people will actually see is up to 720 pixels wide or around 500 pixels high. So unless you like spending a long time uploading big images, or positively want to hand out large copies of your images to anyone who wants to download them, posting bigger images is a total waste of time.

For example, with this picture there was no real point going any wider than 667px because it had already reached a 500px height. This is the largest that many people will be see it on FB anyway. These 720w x 500h image sizes are also ideal for most websites, so the images you upload to FB can be ready for other websites too. (I took this photo on a 1.9 mega pixel Canon camera – the idea that a lot of mega pixels are needed for a sharp photo is misleading)

 

 

This popular "8 x larger"example gives people the impression that FB images have recently gotten much bigger – but all they have really changed is to now let people upload pictures 8x larger than they will ever be viewed at. While this gives FB cred in comparison to specialist photo sharing sites like Flickr and Photobucket, in practical terms it’s not much use.

 

 


THE LIKE BUTTON  

Brands and businesses all over the world are competing for likes. A “Like” is a highly desired item on the internet, and you can actually buy them like a commodity. They only cost US$57 per thousand - www.buyrealfacebookfans.com

“Buy Real Facebook Fans was established as a response to the great demand for quality Facebook fans by businesses or marketers promoting their sites online. Up until Facebook fans were available for sale on the market, getting Facebook fans was a difficult process, one that had to be accomplished by hand”

The top 10 likes of the mainly American FB audience makes for some sobering reading. I hope these were all paid for or 24 million punters really “Like” Coca Cola and that’s something I wouldn't want to accomplish by hand:

 

1. Coca-Cola - 24 970 242

2. Starbucks - 20 677 683

3. Disney 19 970 829

4. Oreo 17 991 400

5. Red Bull 17 202 717

6. Skittles 15 866 463

7. Converse All Star 15 680 175

8. Converse 14 285 183

9. iTunes 12 510 989

10. Victoria's Secret 12 352 600

www.socialbakers.com

 

As of Feb 2011 FB changed the “Like” button to make it also act as a “Share” button, so after hitting the Like button, a story with a headline, blurb and thumbnail is posted on your wall. You can also comment on the link. Keep in mind that by liking something you are posting it on your friends walls - so think before you “like” Justin Bieber or anything else that might damage your cred with the homies.

The Like button is becoming a bit overused and some people think there should be a “Hate” button… But I have to admit it’s been good for me, because my natural inclination is often to criticise, pay out on, and lash things – so being forced to only pass comment on things I like is quite therapeutic. I Like the Like button; it helps stop me being such a critical prick.

 

 


 

        ADDING A LIKE BUTTON TO YOUR WEBPAGE

    

Go to this page:

http://developers.facebook.com/docs/reference/plugins/like/

Fill out the "Get Code" box - paste in the URL from your site, choose a font that matches your page, and reduce the width for the text beside the like button if needed (in this case the default 450 has been reduced to 300 (i also unticked "show faces")

Copy the "XFBML" code - this is what the XFBML code looks like for this page

<script src="http://connect.facebook.net/en_US/all.js#xfbml=1"></script><fb:like href="http://www.frot.co.nz/sift/facebook.htm" show_faces="false" width="300" font="verdana"></fb:like>

 

In your web page editor (I use my old favourite"Macromedia Dreamweaver MX 2004" but there are many newer programmes available such as "Adobe Dreamweaver CS5" and "CoffeeCup HTML Editor") - just click on where you want your "like" button to go, then switch over from "design view" to "code view" and paste the code into your page at that place.

To position a like button where you want it, it's sometimes helpful to put it in a table

 


ADD A PROFILE BADGE ON YOUR SITE TO LINK TO YOUR FB PAGE

Go To: www.facebook.com/facebook-widgets/index.php

Click the "Profile Badge." This will automatically generate the HTML code you need to place a profile badge on your website - the badge is a link to your Facebook page



 

You can have fun with "Photo Badges" too!

These will also link to your Facebook page


 


 

MAKE UP YOUR OWN FB BADGES

There is nothing special about the badges Facebook make up for you, and they have the disadvantage of only linking to your personal profile and not to other pages you may have on FB.

If you can copy code and paste it into your HTML, undoubtedly you can edit your own image and link it to your FB page URL - eg:

Start with a facebook logo such as this one, and combine it with your own logo:

 

 

Save the new logo in a suitable size - these ones are 100x100px, post it on your site, and link the image to the URL of your Facebook Page Wall - here's three links to my FB pages:

 

 

 

 


TURN OFF THE NOTIFICATIONS

Turn of the email notifications or you will be swamped with emails

GO TO : account/account settings/notifications

Untick - EVERYTHING

From then on check your notification icons in top left – they are red when new ones come in

 


 

HOW TO DELETE A FACEBOOK ACCOUNT

Go here:

http://www.facebook.com/help/c
ontact.php?show_form=delete_account

Click "Submit" and follow the instructions.

Your account will be deactivated for two weeks, and if you DO NOT USE THAT FACEBOOK ACCOUNT IN ANY WAY FOR THOSE 2 WEEKS, your account will be permanently deleted.

 

 


 

FACEBOOK IS REPLACING BLOGGING

 

 

One of the great things about the FB wall is that it forces people to keep it snappy and not blather on. Unlike Blogs!

A Facebook Wall Post (aka. status update) is limited to 420 characters (including spaces). And I think that's a good thing :)

If you have call to blather on in a blog like fashion for more than 420 characters you can do so if you post to "notes", which is a lot like a blog, except that many more people may look at your posts.

Only about six years ago bloggers were still considered semi literate opinionated idiots who were incapable of designing a real website or writing a real book. How things have turned! Now bloggers are launching tirades of venomous attack against people who only post things on facebook, insinuating that facebook users are not worthy of the serious literary content and long established history of blogging. Yes I do think that the ancient art of blogging is rapidly disappearing up it's own arse.

 

 

“I don’t use my blog anymore, all the people I’m trying to reach are on Facebook”

Blogs were once the outlet of choice for people who wanted to express themselves online. But with the rise of sites like Facebook and Twitter, they are losing their allure for many people - particularly the younger generation.

The Internet and American Life Project at the Pew Research Center found that from 2006 to 2009, blogging among children ages 12 to 17 fell by half.

Former bloggers said they were too busy to write lengthy posts and were uninspired by a lack of readers. Others said they had no interest in creating a blog because social networking did a good enough job keeping them in touch with friends and family.

Blogs went largely unchallenged until Facebook reshaped consumer behaviour with its all-purpose hub for posting everything social. Twitter, which allows messages of no longer than 140 characters, also contributed to the upheaval.

www.nytimes.com

 


  

FACEBOOK IS REPLACING OTHER PHOTO SHARING SITES

 

 

It’s been said that the biggest boost to FB was when all the baby boomers started using it to look at photos of their grand children.

Back in 2009 users had already uploaded over 10 billion photos onto Facebook, making it the largest online photo storage site. By comparison Flickr then had two billion photos and Photobucket 6.2 billion. But Facebook is vastly bigger now and growing rapidly.

These days (2011) Flickr and Photobucket are neck and neck, way behind Facebook. Although they are popular with "serious photographers", very few people who post photos online are "serious photographers" - they are just people who take photos, and who mostly couldn't give a toss about copyright or high res images. They usually don't bother to go and visit a specialist photo sharing site but will look at photos that already right in front of them on FB

Facebook had 60 billion photos uploaded at the end of 2010 with projections of 6 billion more per month. The average Facebook user has posted 280 pictures. Women post twice as many as men and are tagged twice as frequently. Both men and women like photos of women best.

Flickr's traffic has been shrinking. In December 2010, unique visitors in the USA fell 16%, to 21 million, compared with December 2009, while Facebook’s photo sharing use grew by 92%, to 124 million users.

Having said that, the photos on Flickr certainly are often nicer quality than most of what's on FB.

An easy way to bypass the image protection and save protected images on Flickr - use the Opera 11 browser - go to: view/toolbars/customize/tick view bar - then choose "User" mode (which defaults to "Author" mode) and scroll down the page to the image, then just right click and save the image.

eg - This image from Flickr is a bit classier than most of the images on Facebook

 

It's hard to find reliable current stats on photo sharing site popularity because it's changing so rapidly, but it's fairly clear that Facebook is absolutely mashing the competition in photo sharing. This upsets "serious photographers" greatly

http://www.compete.com/

 

 

"They say that facebook is the largest photo-sharing app in the world but see what those photos are. While a hundred different poses my pet cat might be interesting to my friends and family, I don't think they make for art/photography"

"Most of my friends all share images through Facebook. It's often hard to convince them to use Flickr"

 

But while I'd say the Yahoo owned Flickr site is a good photo sharing site that will continue to be number two behind Facebook, Photobucket on the other hand is likely to end up like the other big News Corp company Myspace. It's said that Rupert Murdoch doesn't even know how to use a computer, so it's not surprising that the senile old coot's company (News Corpse) is sinking slowly into oblivion

Murdoch recently accused Google of plagiarizing his company's motto, "Be Evil". 'Adding a "don't" doesn't make it original', he explained.

There's some awesome photos posted on Photobucket but when they say: "our site isn't working so go to Facebook" it's not going to help their market share much...

 


 

FACEBOOK HAS REPLACED OTHER SOCAL NETWORKING SITES

 

 

I'm not going to say much about this because it's pretty clear that sites like Bebo and Myspace have had their day and Facebook has superceded them - FB also appear to have replaced ALL the other social networking sites in practical terms. Things change very fast in social networking!

 

Market Share of US Internet Visits to Top 20 Social Networking Sites in February 2007


1 MySpace www.myspace.com 80.74%
2 Facebook www.facebook.com 10.32%
3 Bebo www.bebo.com 1.18%
4 BlackPlanet.com www.blackplanet.com 0.88%
5 Xanga www.xanga.com 0.87%
6 iMeem www.imeem.com 0.73%
7 Yahoo! 360 360.yahoo.com 0.72%
8 Classmates www.classmates.com 0.72%
9 hi5 www.hi5.com 0.69%
10 Tagged www.tagged.com 0.67%
11 LiveJournal www.livejournal.com 0.49%
12 Gaiaonline.com www.gaiaonline.com 0.48%
13 Friendster www.friendster.com 0.34%
14 Orkut www.orkut.com 0.26%
15 Live Spaces spaces.live.com 0.18%
16 HoverSpot www.hoverspot.com 0.18%
17 Buzznet www.buzznet.com 0.18%
18 Sconex www.sconex.com 0.14%
19 MiGente.com www.migente.com 0.11%
20 myYearbook www.myyearbook.com 0.11%

www.askville.amazon.com

 

"I Lol'ed when i heard that Bebo is shutting down, and joined Facebook"

"MySpace is an ad-ridden hell-hole of a site swamped with crappy layouts, horrendously intrusive marketing, and infested by maliciously insidious users hacking into people’s accounts or simply mass spamming you with auto-generated “pretty-girl” accounts"

 

 


FACEBOOK IS GETTING VERY BIG

 

I’m not necessarily saying this is a good thing, but people flock like sheep, and popularity creates greater popularity.

Facebook now has over 665 million members (April 2011) - there are so many people looking at FB that just about anything can go viral in a few hours.

On April 30 2011, Princess Beatrice’s new Facebook page, “Princess Beatrice's Ridiculous Royal Wedding Hat” got over 90 000 fans in 24 hours

 

 

Facebook grew massively in the first three months of 2011. The number of total users grew from 585 million to more than 665 million, so that was over 80 million new users in three 3 months.

Every sixty seconds on Facebook, users send over 2.3 million messages

Facebook earned an estimated $1.86 billion in advertising revenue in 2010

 


 

 

LINKS TO SITES REFERENCED ON THIS PAGE

 

about.com - webdesign

adobe - dreamweaver CS5

allfacebook.com

bebo.com

buyrealfacebookfans.com

coffeecup.com - html editor

compete.com

facebook.com

flickr.com

frot.co.nz

gimp - download

myspace.com

photobucket.com

photoshoplab.com

reface.me

sift.co.nz

socialbakers.com

trademe.co.nz

tumblr.com


TAG WORDS FOR THIS PAGE

 

Tags - Not just for witless bozos with spray paint

 

 

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