Presentation on theme: "By Gavin & Saeed. Live broadcast on TV (BBC, CNN, E!, etc…) Official website (http://www.officialroyalwedding2011.org) Blogs Social networks (Facebook,"— Presentation transcript:
Live broadcast on TV (BBC, CNN, E!, etc…) Official website (http://www.officialroyalwedding2011.org) Blogs Social networks (Facebook, Twitter, Youtube, Flickr etc…) Vblogs E-News (http://abcnews.go.com/international/royal_wedding)
An estimated 2billion people in more than 180 countries around the world were expected to see reports, photos and TV pictures of the royal wedding, which was covered by more than 8,500 journalists in London alone. Facebook calculated that 2.8million people in Britain and America alone had written status updates about the royal wedding in the 24 hours before the service began. In the build-up to the service, Twitter users were posting 237 tweets every second about the royal wedding Between March and April, there were 158,000 posts related to the wedding couples online media, and almost 61,000, or 38 percent, were produced during the last seven days.
YouTube and Facebook was the smallest percentage of the posts, with 1 and 8 percent respectively, while online news sources were responsible for 30 percent, followed by blogs at 29 percent. Twitter accounts for 17 percent percent and the forums, added the Greenlight. However, these percentages may change, since the wedding will be available on YouTube through an official channel real. The posts on this dress Middleton (23 percent), the guest list (20 percent) and gifts (18 percent) are the most popular.
The royal wedding is generating some 9,000 entries per day on the Internet, or one every 10 seconds according to a study of Greenlight, a company specializing in technology, and of course, this post only thickens the statistics. In addition, an official video Wedding Book on YouTube invites anyone to submit their own video, congratulating the couple.
The staggering numbers of people who watched the live feed of the royal wedding is even more astonishing given the time differences around the world. Folks on the west coast in the U.S. would have had to be up at 3 a.m. to catch the start of the wedding.
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