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Facebook open graph explained
 

Facebook open graph explained

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A quick overview of Facebook open graph, and the implication for users and publishers alike.

A quick overview of Facebook open graph, and the implication for users and publishers alike.

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  • Open graph as a portable user.

Facebook open graph explained Facebook open graph explained Presentation Transcript

  • Facebook’s future – The Open Graph Quentin Mahe Digital Strategist [email_address] @qmahe
  • “ We are building a web where the default is social.”
  • What’s the starting point?
  • From now on, any website can become part of the Facebook ecosystem, outside of Facebook.com
  • Facebook wants to flood the web with these pieces of functionality, adding a social skew to each and every site.
  • Every action taken through social plugins embedded throughout the web will flow back to your profile, and especially to the “Open graph”
  • Facebook Open Graph is an attempt to map all the complex interactions existing between you, your friends and the content you all like = mapping your interests and cross-interests.
  • How does it works? How do you feed the Open Graph?
  • The Recommendation and Like plugins let users share any content they like back to their profile.
  • The Activity Feed plugin shows users what their friends are doing on your site through likes and comments.
  • What are the implications…
  • For users?
  • With Facebook Open Graph, wherever you go on the web, you will carry your preferences, behaviours and friends with you. http://stuartfrew.files.wordpress.com/2009/04/image10.png The Open Graph is your “portable user”
  • The Open Graph will allow totally personalised and integrated digital experiences (fictive example) 1. You’ve liked several bands on Facebook 2. You allow Spotify to access your Open Graph - it displays the latest songs/albums from your favourite bands, tells you their upcoming gigs nearby your location, and you can see which of your friends will attend these gigs. 3. You decide to buy a ticket for one of the gigs. On the gig’s page, a box reminds you which of your friends will attend the event, but also those who like the band and might like to come with you (offering a group ticket discount?)
  • Recommendations now come from your trusted friends, not strangers Likebutton.me allows you to keep track of what your friends have liked on most popular sites.
  • For advertisers/publishers?
  • Better knowledge of your audience (demographics + location) And how they engage with your site (most popular and relevant bits of content) Drive traffic from Facebook (450M users and growing) This will open up developing more relevant attitude based advertising/content/offers
  • For Google?
  • Facebook’s deeper knowledge of your tastes as much as those of your friends might make it the new most relevant search engine, offering truly personalised search results.
  • Facebook success isn’t guaranteed…
    • Potential privacy concerns – Users may not be comfortable with logging into other websites through Facebook, and giving access to their Open Graph.
    • Hegemonic Facebook - Companies may not like losing control of the registration and login process on their website. Especially those which have already created their own community around a common interest (e.g. Last.fm around music lovers)
    • Competitors’ reaction - What about the competition? How will they respond to this move? Google, Twitter, Yahoo…
  • Resources Facebook developers http://developers.facebook.com/ http://developers.facebook.com/plugins http://developers.facebook.com/docs/opengraph Others Open Graph and the rise of the social web , Stefano Maggi (We are Social) Mashable.com Techcrunch.com CNN.com Guardian.co.uk Likebutton.me
  • Thanks!