N'ezie telivishọn bụ usoro ọdịnala guzosiri ike, mana mgbe anyị tinyere omume ihuenyo nke abụọ, ọ dị m ka ụfọdụ ndị na-ajụ mmekọrịta dị mma karịa ndị ọzọ. N'etiti Facebook na Twitter, ahụrụ m ọtụtụ mkparịta ụka na-eme n'ime Facebook karịa na Twitter. Mana na Twitter, a na m ahụ ọtụtụ ederede ndị nwere ike ma ọ bụ ghara ịzaghachi nzaghachi.
If I'm engrossed in television, I'm not sure I want to be engaged in a running conversation or debate – so Facebook isn't really ideal for me. As well, it's my belief that hashtags have been incorporated deeply into the behavior of Twitter users. Television lends itself well to the hashtag… with many shows and commercials now being accompanied by a unique hashtag as you watch.
So… is there a behavior of Twitter users that aligns them closer with television? Or is it simply a matter of the medium lending itself better to second screen behavior? My belief is it's the latter! Either way, there's no doubt there's a huge connection between the two.
Na-ewere nke anyị -acha ọcha akwụkwọ na infographic ọnụ, anyị na-achọpụta na ndị ọrụ Twitter nwere ike ịlele TV ma bụrụ ndị nwere ike ịbụ ndị nwere mmetụta na mkpebi nke ndị ọzọ mgbe a bịara n'okwu nke "gịnị ka m ga-ele na-esote?" O yikarịrị ka a ga-achọ ha maka echiche ha na TV, ma na-arụ ọrụ n'ime oghere. Gavin Bridge, IPSOS
Here's the IPSOS infographic. Be sure to download the whitepaper, The Twitter Effect: Understanding Twitter's Role in TV Behaviors, maka nkọwa ndị ọzọ.