N'abalị a, enwere m ọ greatụ Confluence, ihe Indianapolis ịkparịta ụka n'eventntanet ihe omume, ebe anyị jikọtara otu ìgwè ikwu okwu na Do's and Don'ts of Corporate Blogging. Sonyere m na ndị ọrụ ụlọ ọrụ ibe m Rhoda Israelov, Rodger Johnson, Kyle Nwachukwu na Kevin Hood.
There were minor differences in agreement over command and control of a corporate blog, but I believe all of us overwhelmingly agreed that blogging, as a medium, is becoming a strategy that's every bit as important (and perhaps more profitable) than office email. Those are my words – not those of the panel.
Onye ọbịa Erik Deckers mechie mkparịta ụka ahụ na ajụjụ:
What's the one key piece of advice that everyone should remember when starting their corporate blog?
Emechi panel ahụ, ekwenyere m na ndị ọzọ na ọ na-amalite site na nnukwu isiokwu nyocha, ọdịnaya dị egwu, ide banyere ndị ahịa gị, na ịkwụwa aka ọtọ na nghọta. Nzaghachi niile bụ ọnụego mbụ, yabụ ejiri m ohere mechie naanị ichetara onye ọ bụla na ọ dị mkpa ka anya, dị mfe ụzọ ịbanye na blog.
I can't tell you how many times I visit a blog and am interested in meeting the blogger behind it, or even buying the product or service, but there's nothing obvious on the page that points me in the right direction. Every business blog should have a name, contact form, phone number, address – as well as a few well-designed calls to action that afford the opportunity to register and get in touch with the company.
There's even some ekwenyeghi mkparịta ụka na weebụ nke Google na-eburu na saịtị ndị depụtara adreesị ozi-e na saịtị ha. Site na Google ịtụkwasị obi ntụkwasị obi karia, ọ bụ ihe ezi uche dị na saịtị nwere ezigbo adreesị n'okporo ámá nwere ike ịtụkwasị obi karịa nke na-enweghị ya.