I wrote a blog entry in which a table was the best way to organize some data. I realized the standard, free WordPress editor doesn’t contain a table tool, and tables are cumbersome to create with HTML code. Fortunately, the website Tables Generator helped me create the table for free, and, with minimal editing using the WordPress visual editor, the table appears like I intended.
1. Learn enough about Twitter to decide if you should explore its potential for personal or business use.
2. Understand the various devices and programs through which you can use Twitter.
3. Set up a Twitter account.
4. Decide whether you want your timeline to be “protected” or “public.”
5. Edit your profile.
6. Control email and web notifications.
7. Search for information on Twitter.
8. Understand the Twitter terms follow, timeline, direct message (DM), mention, retweet (RT), modified retweet (MT), via, trending and hashtag.
9. Send a tweet with a link and a picture.
10. Understand options when your content exceeds 140 characters.
11. Understand that you can integrate Twitter with other online content, such as web sites, RSS feeds, Facebook and e-mail lists.
12. Learn various tricks to limit errors in your status updates.
13. Handling spam & abusive messages.
14. Deleting a twitter status update.
15. Pinning a twitter status update.
Do you want more activity on your Twitter account but don’t have the time to constantly be updating it?
I’m experimenting with Twitterfeed.com. It takes an RSS feed and adds it to your Twitter account.
If there is another organization whose media you like, see if it has an RSS feed that you can feed to your Twitter account. For my personal experiment, I added the RSS feed of The Labor Forum, a program on Atlanta’s independent FM radio station WRFG. Note that this is an RSS feed of a YouTube channel. I have a post which explains how to find the RSS feed of a YouTube channel.