First off all plug in your TP Link Powerline adapter and just incase you have made a mess of things reset the adapter by pushing a pin into the reset hole under the adapter next to the Ethernet sockets and hold it for about 5 seconds until you see lights going off.Now your Powerline adapter is reset to factory like when you took it out the box.
Next open a webpage on your computer assuming you have your Virgin Superhub up and running and type in the superhub address 192.168.0.1 and hit enter.
Now you will see three large red icons WIFI Wireless Network settings / Super Hub Settings / Device Connection Status. Now you click on WIFI Wireless Network Setting. You will see Wireless on off and then the next line you will see Security Mode and in the box next to it it will probably say WPA AUTO. Now click on this Security Mode box and from the drop down menu select the selection WPA2-PSK[AES] and the scroll halfway down the screen and click the save settings icon
(((((((WARNING WARNING DO NOT CLICK THE GENERATE NEW WPS PIN WARNING WARNING))))))
Now near the top of the page click the Home icon which will take you back to the Home page with the three large red icons on it from before. Now near the bottom of the home page is a red Advanced Settings icon click on this and a pop up Advanced settings warning will come up and just click on yes here not cancel (trust me don't worry about it) Now on the advanced settings page the first grey box titled Wireless has 5 selections the bottom one being WPS settings and you should click on this. Now be careful not to press anything and look down the left side of the screen until you get to a red icon which says WPS Sync which is under Add WPS Client and a selected Push Button. Click on the red icon WPS Sync and then the page should keep reloading and it should say in progress. You will also notice the large button on the front of your Super Hub will flicker red pink purple colour DO NOT PRESS THIS BUTTON AT ALL.
Now go to your TP LINK Powerline Adapter and look for the WPS or wireless button on the front of the adapter at the bottom of the green lights in fact it will probably be flashing rapidly. Press this button and hold for say three seconds to be sure and release. It should now start to flash much slower and on your computer next to add client status it should say Success!
If it says Timed out then click cancel and then Apply and close your browser and open a new page and goto 192.168.0.1 sign in and click on to the advanced settings and WPS Settings page and WPS Sync again and then press the WPS button on your powerline for 3 seconds again until you get Success!
Looking forward to trying this out:
1. Find your manual mode
2. Locate shutter speed
3. Adjust ISO
4. No manual mode? There's an app for that
I hadn't thought about the value in doing this, but this guide from Hover totally makes sense!
Forward your domain
Log in to your domain management account and go to the Forwards section. From here, select whether the forward is for a domain (brand.com), subdomain (subdomain.brand.com), or subfolder (brand.com/subfolder).
If using a subdomain or subfolder, you can now specify what you want these to be. For example, click.brand.com or brand.com/instagram. It’s up to you how creative you’d like to get with this naming.
Finally, place the link to the blog post, video or whatever else you’d like to forward this domain to. This last step is what you’ll need to repeat every time you want to point to something new on Instagram.
Change your Instagram bio link
Now, replace your Instagram profile link with the new domain you’ve just set up.
And that’s it!
Now you’ll have a unique branded URL in your Instagram profile that you won’t have to change with each new Instagram post.
There are various programmatic models, here are four of the most common:
- Preferred deal: A non-auction model with a fixed CPM and non-guaranteed inventory.
- Programmatic guaranteed/direct: A non-auction model with a fixed CPM and guaranteed inventory.
- Private marketplace/exchange: An auction model that uses real-time bidding and price floors. It is open to an invitation-only group of buyers.
- Open exchange buy: An auction model based on real-time bidding and variable CPM. It is open to any buyer.
But the task of capturing all the answers became a challenge. We needed to automate the gathering of questions and create something that could be easily shared. This is search insight that should and could be used by any marketing team. Creative, PR, Content, SEO.
So we built simple visualisations of the data. A one-pager that could be shared to prompt a conversation on how you could start answering your public better. By creating content that’s useful, funny or inspiring.
Gary Preston has written this useful article on how to use google suggest to read the minds of your customers.
Hero, hub and hygiene content – a strategy that Google has been touting for some time with special emphasis on Youtube – doesn’t need to start and end with video. As I explored in my last post on content strategy, there’s a very valuable place for it right there behind your blog or your brand’s website, and it can be a great structure on which to hang your overall story. For those at the back, let’s begin with a recap of what the strategy is. Google present it using the example of Volvo trucks and their success with Jean Claude Van Damme, so we’ll look at that first, before exploring an area where it has been applied successfully in the past.
1. Know Your Core Values And Passions as an Organization
2. Create And Modify Your Customer Personas
4. Set Goals And Then Break Them Down
Now you will want to set your goals for the year. The best way to do this is to establish larger goals that you hope to accomplish by year end. Then, break these down into quarterly and monthly deliverables you can use to ensure that you are on track.
Let’s say that your overall goal is to increase social media engagement by ⅓. The first thing you will want to do is define what exactly you mean by social media engagement. If you don’t do this, you cannot measure your progress.
Let’s say that you define the following as acts of engagement:
- Subscribing to a blog or email list
- Commenting on content
- Sharing content
- Tagging others
You’ve decided to leave liking content off of your list because it’s too easy and doesn’t require much from the user to indicate they are interested in further engagement.
Assuming that each action carries equal weight, ie commenting on content is as valuable as sharing content, your next step is to establish a baseline. Basically, you will define where you are right now. The best way to do this is by looking at existing data.
Let’s say your analytics show that you receive on average 100 new social media followers each month. To increase that by a third, you’ll want to earn 33 more new followers each month. Of course, as you look at your analytics, you’ll want to examine possible trends. For example, did you truly receive 100 new followers each month? Or, did you receive several hundred new followers during special events or high demand seasons, and sparser numbers throughout the rest of the year?
What if data isn’t available for you? If you are too new to have enough useful data, or simply have not been collecting it, you’ll need to start in order to create your baselines. This means finding a tool to collect, store, and analyze data.
5. Decide Which Tools And Technologies You Will Use in The New Year
- Conducting A/B Testing
- Creating Interactive Content
- Getting Feedback From Customers
- Improving SEO
- Researching Topics For Blog Posts
- Tracking And Moderating Comments
- Creating Visual Content
- Publishing And Promoting Content
- Keyword Research
- Managing Communications
- Pitching to The Media
Hacking URL Goals with Virtual Pageviews
Doing this with any link is super easy. Let’s say we want to track a link to another domain and the link is so important that we want to make it a goal. We could use events to track it but we’ve decided that we want to use the goal as part of a goal funnel. Since event goals don’t allow us to do this, how can we use virtual pageviews and a URL goal?
Here’s your normal link:
<a href=”www.othersite.com/promotion”>Click Here!</a>
Now we have to decide how we want the URL to look in our reports. We can’t get it to display as othersite.com because Google Analytics will think the URL is a part of our domain. Let’s build a URL that easily tells us that it’s a virtual pageview, what domain it’s pointing to, and what page on that domain our visitors are going to. Which gives us a URL like this:
Remember: Google Analytics drops your domain in your URLs. For this virtual pageview, Google Analytics thinks that www.yoursite.com/vpv/othersite/promotion actually exists on your domain. But we’ve tricked it.
The vpv stands for virtual pageview so we know this URL is fake, “othersite” tells us which external domain we linked to, and “promotion” clarifies which page we’ve linked to specifically. You can name your virtual pageview URLs whatever you want. But take the time to name them in such a way that you can instantly figure out what they are 6 months from now.
Now let’s use our fake URL with an onclick event and modify the original hyperlink. We’ll end up with this:
<a href=”www.othersite.com/promotion” onclick=”_gaq.push([‘_trackPageview’,’/vpv/othersite/promotion’]);”>Click Here!</a>
This code tells Google Analytics to register a pageview at the URL we’ve specified every time the link is clicked.
Google Actually will start using the /vpv/othersite/promotion URL which we can now use as a URL destination goal. We can even use this virtual pageview in a goal funnel which we can’t do with event goals.
You can use the virtual pageview trick for external links, file downloads, or any other element on your site.