Skip to main content

Host a digital panel discussion with Branch

Most social media platforms, nowadays, are focused on sharing content, likes and posts, but what about conversations? What if a user wants to share an idea with a colleague or a friend? Isn’t there a platform that is based on pure discussions, without involving any liking activity? Of course there is and it’s called Branch.

What’s Branch?

Oh great, another social media platform where I have to invite my friends and built a profile. How boring! Well, Branch has nothing to do with that, at all!

This is not another social media platform, it’s a tool integrated with Twitter. Branch will help you host great conversations, with either your customers to get feedback, generate ideas, build a community, or host a digital panel discussion by bringing experts together to discuss issues, articles and questions.

How does it work?

Once you are on you can sign up with your Twitter account and authorize the app. Branch will ask for an email and a password. That’s it, you’re in and ready to use it.

You can either type a topic you want to talk about or paste a link, click next and you can add the users you want to talk with and share your ideas.

The people you add to your conversation will be invited either by an email or a message on Twitter, but you can also invite people via link and anyone with this link can join the branch.

If you wish you can also check who else is interested by sharing the branch through twitter or even embed a discussion on your site/blog.

Branch offers the ability to grab a URL that you find interesting and import it to Branch, whether it’s an article, video, photo, or website, via a “Take it to Branch” bookmarklet. The bookmarklet can also import a whole Twitter conversation to Branch and automatically invite anyone who’s @mentioned.

So start a conversation with Branch and let us know what you think, or even invite us to your discussion @endoflinemag!

Enhanced by Zemanta


Popular posts from this blog

Enable AMD's Radeon Chill feature for all games.

Since 2014 AMD has been following the tradition of releasing new performance and usability features in their December driver, and 2016 was no exception. Among the myriad of new features and enhancements, was also one that passed almost unnoticed, called Radeon Chill.

Stemming from AMD's acquisition of HiAlgo earlier in 2016, it offers the possibility of huge power and thermal savings while gaming, by monitoring screen movement and adjusting the frame rate accordingly. There is even the claim that it could also reduce response times since the GPU is not occupied with rendering as often.

Its only issue: it's not global, and it's based on a white list of applications to function. But fear not, for we are here. Using a trick as old as operating systems themselves, you can try to make it work with every title. Let's see how to do that.
Step One: Activate Radeon Chill. Doing that is fairly easy. Right click on your desktop and select "Radeon Settings":

Then naviga…

Your first post in your Facebook Page, some simple tips

Many new pages are created on Facebook every day by brands that need to use the network for wither exposure or marketing or both. There are many small businesses that want to use Facebook and need to know about some initial tips to get started with their facebook page.

Facebook page management is no rocket science, but it can lead your brand to either a successful presence or nothing at all, if you don't pay attention to some details. You have to start with the basics. Your every-day process with your page is your posts, information you share on your page and your fans will see. First take a note that not all of your fans will see your post. Let's say you have 1000 fans, only about 10-15% of your fans are expected to actually see that post. What's important here is to make your post appealing so whoever sees it, will be able to engage with it, thus either comment, share or like it.

Take a look at our video for those tips :

Every time a Facebook user likes, share or commen…

Resident Evil 7 no stutter guide for 30 and 60 fps systems

The release of the last Resident Evil game has had us go from indifferent, to cautiously optimistic, to infatuated with one of the best releases in the series; a game on par with the couple of initial classics and the fourth instalment. Capcom decided to drop the third person over-the-shoulder perspective for this one and go with the first person camera, refreshing the whole series in the process. Make no mistake, this is one of the greats, and you owe it to yourself to at least try it out even if you aren't into horror games at all. Unlike other publishers, Capcom has been kind enough to provide a demo of the first hour of the game in Steam. Go ahead and try it.

The game itself is quite well optimized, as it is one of the initial PlayStation VR titles released and that means it has to adhere to specific latency requirements. The good news for PC gamers (sorry, no PC VR yet) is a 60fps target where most older GPUs and systems can have a proper experience. Unfortunately, the game …