Category Archives: Guides
There’s one question our support team gets asked more often than anything else – how far back can TweetReach reports go? And it’s no wonder we get this question all the time; it can be pretty damn confusing. How long … Continue reading
We often get asked about reach. How is reach calculated? Why reach? How can you really know how many people were reached? These are great questions and a big part of our business – we even named our product after … Continue reading
One of the best ways to measure engagement on Twitter is by understanding how your tweets (and tweets about you) are retweeted. There’s a lot more to it than just how many retweets you’re getting or what day and time … Continue reading
Hosting a Twitter chat or Twitter party? TweetReach is a great way to: Track chat participation Measure reach Generate transcripts Determine most retweeted and highest exposure tweets Our one-time reports are perfect for smaller Twitter chats. For $20, you’ll receive … Continue reading
Twitter supports a number of advanced search operators and filters that allow you to customize your search query and find exactly the tweets you’re looking for. Here are a few of our favorite Twitter search operators and how to use … Continue reading
If you’re considering signing up for a TweetReach Pro account, take this quick tour to see some of the great Twitter analytics features available through the TweetReach Tracker.
If you’re new to TweetReach Pro, check out this short video about how to get your first Tracker set up. And there’s more information about setting up a Tracker on our helpdesk.
We all know Twitter is a great place to find helpful information and interesting new ideas. Millions of people share all kinds of things every day. But that’s also one of the biggest problems with Twitter – it’s huge, which … Continue reading
Recently, we read an interesting blog post from Tom Webster about the limits of online influence as he asked for help supporting the people of Christchurch, New Zealand after the terrible earthquake they experienced. (A very worthy cause. Please help him … Continue reading