Types of Instagram Comments

Channel: IISuperwomanII   |   2014/04/08
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Types of Instagram Comments
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RESULTS [51 .. 101]
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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Instagram
Instagram logo.png
Original author(s) Kevin Systrom, Mike Krieger (Burbn, Inc.)
Developer(s) Facebook, Inc.
Initial release October 6, 2010; 3 years ago (2010-10-06)
Stable release

Android
5.1.4 (April 10, 2014; 9 days ago (2014-04-10)) [±][1]
iOS
5.0.9 (April 16, 2014; 3 days ago (2014-04-16)) [±][2]

Windows Phone
0.4.2.0 (March 22, 2014; 28 days ago (2014-03-22)) [±][3]
Development status Active
Operating system iOS 5.0 or later;[4] Android 2.2 or later; Windows Phone 8[5]
Size 14 MB
Available in 25 languages[6]
Type Photo & Video
License Freeware
Website instagram.com

Instagram is an online photo-sharing, video-sharing and social networking service that enables its users to take pictures and videos, apply digital filters to them, and share them on a variety of social networking services, such as Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr and Flickr.[7] A distinctive feature is that it confines photos to a square shape, similar to Kodak Instamatic and Polaroid images, in contrast to the 16:9 aspect ratio now typically used by mobile device cameras. Users are also able to record and share short videos lasting for up to 15 seconds.[8]

Instagram was created by Kevin Systrom and Mike Krieger and launched in October 2010. The service rapidly gained popularity, with over 100 million active users as of April 2012.[9][10] Instagram is distributed through the Apple App Store, Google Play, and Windows Phone Store.[11] Support was originally available for only the iPhone, iPad, and iPod Touch; in April 2012, support was added for Android camera phones. Third-party Instagram apps are available for Blackberry 10 and Nokia-Symbian Devices.[12][13] On October 22, 2013, during the Nokia World at Abu Dhabi, UAE, Kevin Systrom has confirmed that official Instagram app for Windows Phone will be available in the coming weeks.[14] On November 21, 2013, the official Instagram Beta for Windows Phone has been released to Windows Phone 8 to allow Windows Phone user to get faster access to Instagram services although the app is still under development with lack of video recording and capture image through app.[15][16] The service was acquired by Facebook in April 2012 for approximately US$1 billion in cash and stock.[17] In 2013, Instagram grew by 23%, while Facebook, as the mother company, only grew by 3%.[18]

History

Instagram began development in San Francisco when Kevin Systrom and Brazilian Michel "Mike" Krieger chose to focus their multi-featured HTML5 check-in project Burbn on mobile photography.[19][20] The name "Instagram" is a portmanteau of "instant camera" and "telegram".[21]

On March 5, 2010, Systrom closed a $500,000 seed funding round from Baseline Ventures and Andreessen Horowitz while working on Burbn.[22] Josh Riedel joined the company as Community Manager.[23] Shayne Sweeney joined in November 2010 as an engineer and Jessica Zollman was hired as a Community Evangelist in August 2011.[24][25]

In January 2011, Instagram added hashtags to help users discover both photographs and each other.[26] Instagram encourages users to make tags both specific and relevant, rather than tagging generic words like "photo" in order to make photographs stand out and to attract like-minded Instagrammers.[27] In September, version 2.0 went live in the App Store (iOS). It included new and live filters, instant tilt–shift, high resolution photographs, optional borders, one click rotation and an updated icon.[28]

On February 2, 2011, it was announced that Instagram had raised $7 million in Series A funding from a variety of investors, including Benchmark Capital, Jack Dorsey, Chris Sacca (through Capital fund), and Adam D'Angelo.[29] The deal valued Instagram at around $25 million.[30]

On April 3, 2012, Instagram for Android phones running the 2.2 Froyo version of the OS was released,[31] and it was downloaded more than one million times in less than one day.[32] That same week, Instagram raised $50 million from venture capitalists for a share of the company; the process valued Instagram at $500 million.[30] In the next three months Instagram was rated more than one million times on Google Play[33] and was the fifth app ever to reach one million ratings on Google Play—as of April 2013, it had been rated nearly four million times.

In its second largest acquisition deal to date, Facebook made an offer to purchase Instagram (with its 13 employees) for approximately $1 billion in cash and stock in April 2012,[17] with plans to keep the service independently managed.[34] Britain's Office of Fair Trading approved the deal on August 14, 2012,[35] and on August 22, 2012, the Federal Trade Commission in the United States closed its investigation, allowing the deal to proceed.[36][37] On September 6, 2012, the deal between Instagram and Facebook officially closed.[38]

On April 12, 2012, Facebook acquired Instagram for approximately $1 billion in cash and stock.[39][40] The deal, which was made just before Facebook was scheduled to go public, cost Facebook about a quarter of the cash-on-hand they had as of the end of 2011. The deal was for a company characterized as having "lots of buzz but no business model", and the price was contrasted with the $35 million Yahoo! paid for Flickr in 2005,[34] a website which has since become among the 50 most popular in the world.[41] Mark Zuckerberg noted that Facebook was "committed to building and growing Instagram independently", in contrast to its common practice of, as CNNMoney.com put it, buying "hot startups, kill[ing] their products, and redeploy[ing] their staff on other projects."[34] According to multiple reports, the deal netted Instagram CEO Kevin Systrom $400 million based on his ownership stake in the business.[42] The exact purchase price was $300 million in cash and 23 million shares of stock.[43]

On December 17, 2012, Instagram updated its Terms of Service, granting itself the right to sell users' photos to third parties without notification or compensation starting on January 16, 2013.[44][45][46][47][48][49] The criticism from privacy advocates, consumers, National Geographic[50] and celebrities like Kim Kardashian[51] prompted Instagram to issue a statement retracting the controversial terms; regardless, the issue caused Instagram to lose a portion of its user-base as former users switched to other Instagram-like services. These services included Pheed, a multi-media social sharing platform launched in November, that gained more new users than any other app in the United States the week that Instagram changed their terms of service.[52] Another service that gained many new users post-announcement was Yahoo!'s Flickr[53][54][55] which Flickr released as the new mobile app for iOS with built-in vintage filters to rival Instagram prior to the changes of terms and conditions by Instagram.[56][57][58] Instagram is currently working on developing new language to replace the disputed terms of use.[59]

In January 2013, it was confirmed that Instagram has asked for photo IDs to verify identities due to unspecified violations.[60]

Following the appointment of Emily White to the position of chief operating officer in March 2013, White stated in September 2013 that the company should be ready to begin selling advertising by September 2014 as a way to generate business from a popular entity that had not yet created profit for its parent company.[61] For users, Instagram remains committed to free and open access to their smart-phone app.[62] During an interview with WWD, Ms. White said "the sophistication of cameras on smartphones as one reason for ushering in the transformative change" and she used an example of, during a fashion show, seeing the large cameras being replaced with mobile smart phones.[63]

On October 3, 2013, Instagram announced that it would be adding advertising to its platform.[64]

On December 12, 2013, Instagram added Direct, a feature allowing users to send photos to specific people only directly from the app. The Direct feature is primarily intended to compete against messaging services, along with the popular Snapchat.[65][66]

On March 11, 2014, Instagram released an updated Android app with performance improvements and a flatter interface. The update was primarily intended to reduce the app's file size and resource usage; it was optimized for and tested on low-end smartphones sold in emerging markets, such as the Samsung Galaxy Y—a phone popular in the growing market of Brazil.[67]

Popularity

Users

By December 2010, Instagram had 1 million registered users.[68] In June 2011 Instagram announced it had 5 million users[69] and it passed 10 million in September of the same year.[70] In April 2012, it was announced that over 30 million accounts were set up on Instagram.[71]

Instagram announced that 100 million photographs had been uploaded to its service as of July 2011. This total reached 150 million in August 2011.[72][73] By May 2012[74] 58 photographs were being uploaded and a new user was being gained each second. The total number of photographs uploaded had exceeded one billion.

There are basic Terms of Use that Instagram users must follow, including an age requirement of 13 years or older, restrictions against posting violent, nude, partially nude, or sexually suggestive photographs and responsibility for one's account and all activity conducted with it.[75]

There are also proprietary rights in content on Instagram. Instagram does not claim any ownership rights in the text, files, images, photographs, video, sounds, musical works, works of authorship, applications, or any other materials (collectively, content) that users post on or through the Instagram Services.[75]

On August 9, 2012, English musician Ellie Goulding came out with a new music video for her song "Anything Could Happen". The video only contained fan submitted Instagram photographs that used various Instagram filters to represent words or lyrics from the song[76] and over 1200 different photographs were submitted.

On February 27, 2013, Instagram announced 100 million active users, only two-and-a-half years after the launch of the app.[77] As of September 9, 2013, the company has announced a total of more than 150 million monthly active users.[61]

Many celebrities have profiles on Instagram, sharing photos and videos of their personal and professional lives with fans. Some celebrities deleted their accounts in response to Instagram's proposed change to its Terms of Service, which would have allowed the photo-sharing app to sell images to advertisers without compensation to users.[78]

Instagram was listed among Time's 50 Best Android Applications for 2013.[79]

Trends

Weekend Hashtag Project

The "Weekend Hashtag Project" is a series featuring designated themes and hashtags chosen by Instagram's Community Team.[80] Followers receive the weekend's project every Friday, and each project encourages participants to post creative photographs according to the designated theme each weekend.[80]

Features and tools

A photo collage of an image modified with 16 different Instagram filters.
Basic image and elaboration through Instagram

Users can upload photographs and short videos, connect their Instagram account to other social networking sites (which will enable the option to share uploaded photos to those sites), and follow other users' feeds.[81] As of June 2013, users can connect their Instagram account to Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr and Flickr.

In 2012, Instagram created web profiles which allows users to use their Instagram account like a social media site. This gave users a web profile featuring a selection of recently shared photographs, biographical information, and other personal details. The web feed is a simpler version of the phone app, mimicking the look and feel users are already accustomed to.[82]

In December 2013, Instagram added a feature named Instagram Direct that allows users to send photos only to a specific user or group of users, rather than having it be viewable by all. This was viewed as a response to the popularity of services like Snapchat.[83]

Filters

Instagram offers a number of photographic filters that users can apply to their images:

  • Normal: No filter applied
  • Amaro: Adds light to an image, with the focus on the centre. [84]
  • Mayfair: Applies a warm pink tone, subtle vignetting to brighten the photograph center and a thin black border[85]
  • Rise: Adds a 'glow' to the image, with softer lighting of the subject.
  • Hudson: Creates an 'icy' illusion with heightened shadows, cool tint and dodged center.[86] .
  • Valencia: Fades the image by increasing exposure and warming the colors, to give it an antique feel
  • X-Pro II: Increases color vibrance with a golden tint, high contrast and slight vignette added to the edges.
  • Sierra: Gives a faded, softer look.
  • Willow: A monochromatic filter with subtle purple tones and a translucent white border.[87]
  • Lo-fi: Enriches color and adds strong shadows through the use of saturation and 'warming' the temperature.
  • Earlybird: Gives photographs an older look with a sepia tint and warm temperature.
  • Sutro: Burns photo edges, increases highlights and shadows dramatically with a focus on purple and brown colors.
  • Toaster: Ages the image by 'burning' the centre and adds a dramatic vignette.
  • Brannan: Increases contrast and exposure and adds a metallic tint.
  • Inkwell: Direct shift to black and white - no extra editing.
  • Walden: Increases exposure and adds a yellow tint.
  • Hefe: Hight contrast and saturation, with a similar effect to Lo-Fi but not quite as dramatic.
  • Nashville: Warms the temperature, lowers contrast and increases exposure to give a light 'pink' tint - making it feel 'nostalgic'.
  • 1977: The increased exposure with a red tint gives the photograph a rosy, brighter, faded look.
  • Kelvin: Increases saturation and temperature to give it a radiant 'glow'. [88]

Video

Initially a purely photo-sharing service, Instagram incorporated video sharing in June 2013, allowing its users to record and share videos lasting for up to 15 seconds.[8] The addition was seen by some in the technology media as Facebook's attempt at competing with Twitter's Vine video-sharing application.[89][90][91][92]

Controversy

Terms of use

On December 17, 2012 Instagram announced a change to its terms of use that caused a widespread outcry from its user base. The controversial clause stated: "you agree that a business or other entity may pay us to display your username, likeness, photos (along with any associated metadata), and/or actions you take, in connection with paid or sponsored content or promotions, without any compensation to you."

There was no apparent option for users to opt out of the changed terms of use without deleting their accounts.[93]

The move garnered severe criticism from privacy advocates as well as consumers. After one day, Instagram apologized saying that it would remove the controversial language from its terms of use.[94] Kevin Systrom, a co-founder of Instagram, responded to the controversy, stating,

Our intention in updating the terms was to communicate that we'd like to experiment with innovative advertising that feels appropriate on Instagram. Instead it was interpreted by many that we were going to sell your photos to others without any compensation. This is not true and it is our mistake that this language is confusing. To be clear: it is not our intention to sell your photos. We are working on updated language in the terms to make sure this is clear.[59]

Illicit drugs

The company acted quickly in response to a 2013 investigation from the BBC regarding the role of Instagram in sales of illicit drugs. The BBC discovered that users, mostly located in the US, were posting images of drugs they were selling and then completing transactions via instant messaging applications such as WhatsApp Messenger. Corresponding hashtags have been blocked as part of the company's response and a spokesperson engaged with the BBC, explaining:

Instagram has a clear set of rules about what is and isn't allowed on the site. We encourage people who come across illegal or inappropriate content to report it to us using the built-in reporting tools next to every photo, video or comment, so we can take action. People can't buy things on Instagram, we are simply a place where people share photos and videos.[95]

Related products and services

  • Instamap is an app available for iPad that allows users of Instagram to find photos based on their location or a hashtag. Results can be displayed in a gallery or linked to a map.[96]
  • 100 Cameras in 1 is an app available for iPhone users that provides additional effects for photos uploaded to Instagram.[96]
  • Carousel, for Macs, provides a live feed of Instagram on the Mac.[96]
  • Statigr.am is a free app that provides personal statistics related to Instagram, including number of followers, likes, and comments, along with usage statistics.[96]
  • Instagram & Printing – Instaprint offers a device which can be rented for social gatherings that allows users to print photographs on Instagram.[96] Printsgram allows a user's Instagram collection to be printed as a poster or stickers.[96]
  • Printic offers one of the easiest ways to print and share Instagram pictures from an iPhone. Pictures come in a vintage 3x4 inches (7.62x10.16 cm) format, with an orange envelope and a message for the recipient.[96]
  • Socialmatic – a graphic design firm in Italy created a prototype for a physical digital camera, called the Socialmatic, with the housing designed to look like the Instagram icon. The camera is designed with 16 GB of storage, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth capability, the ability to interface with the Instagram app, and the ability to produce color prints. The project (apparently neither related to, nor officially commissioned or approved by, Instagram) seeks crowdfunding via Indiegogo, in order to be made available as a product.[97][98]
  • Gramatica – app that gives Instagram users additional photo album options, such as: pinch/zoom, hide photo, and create lists.
  • Picfx - a photography app that provides over 100 effects, textures and frames and allows you to share your finished photo on social networks

Awards

Instagram was the runner-up for "Best Mobile App" at the 2010 TechCrunch Crunchies in January 2011.[99] In May 2011, Fast Company listed CEO Kevin Systrom at number 66 in the "The 100 Most Creative People in Business in 2011".[100] In June 2011, Inc. included co-founders Systrom and Krieger in its 2011 "30 Under 30" list.[101]

Instagram won "Best Locally Made App" in the SF Weekly Web Awards in September 2011.[102] 7x7Magazine's September 2011 issue featured Systrom and Krieger on the cover of their “The Hot 20 2011” issue.[103] In December 2011, Apple Inc. named Instagram "App of the Year" for 2011.[104]

See also

References

  1. ^ Facebook Inc. developers (August 7, 2013). "Instagram". Google Play. Google. Retrieved August 8, 2013. 
  2. ^ Facebook Inc. developers (August 7, 2013). "Instagram". App Store. Apple. Retrieved August 8, 2013. 
  3. ^ Facebook Inc. developers (November 20, 2013). "Instagram". Windows Phone Store. Microsoft. Retrieved December 8, 2013. 
  4. ^ "Instagram for iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad on the iTunes App Store". Itunes.apple.com. 2013-05-07. Retrieved 2013-06-10. 
  5. ^ "Instagram BETA on Windows Phone Store". Windows Phone Store. 2013-11-21. Retrieved 2013-11-21. 
  6. ^ Moscaritolo, Angela (December 21, 2012). "Instagram Adds New 'Mayfair' Filter, Support for 25 Languages". PC Mag. Retrieved April 14, 2013. 
  7. ^ Frommer, Dan (November 1, 2010). "Here's How To Use Instagram". Business Insider. Retrieved May 20, 2011. 
  8. ^ a b Instagram Blog. Blog.instagram.com. Retrieved on 2013-08-20.
  9. ^ "Press Center • Instagram". Instagram.com. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  10. ^ DesMarais, Christina (January 20, 2013). "Facebook's Instagram says it has 90 million monthly active users". PC World. Retrieved February 1, 2013. 
  11. ^ Murph, Darren (April 3, 2012). "Instagram comes to Android, available to download now". Engadget. Retrieved August 13, 2012. 
  12. ^ "Instagraph - Windows Phone Apps". Microsoft. Retrieved 17 October 2013. 
  13. ^ "BlackGram". Blackberry World. Retrieved 24 December 2013. 
  14. ^ Tom, Warren (October 22, 2013). "Official Instagram Windows Phone app arriving in the 'coming weeks'". The Verge. Retrieved October 22, 2013. 
  15. ^ Tom, Warren (November 21, 2013). "Instagram arrives on Windows Phone, lacks video recording". The Verge. Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  16. ^ Crabbe, Lauren (November 21, 2013). "Instagram beta comes to Windows Phone 8". DPreview. Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  17. ^ a b Stern, Joanna (April 9, 2012). "Facebook Buys Instagram for $1 Billion". ABC News. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  18. ^ Kate Knibbs (January 21, 2014). "Instagram is growing faster than Twitter, Facebook, and Pinterest combined". 
  19. ^ Systrom, Kevin (October 7, 2010). "What is the history of Instagram". Quora. Retrieved September 2, 2011. 
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  22. ^ Siegler, MG (Marxh 5, 2010). "Burbn's Funding Goes Down Smooth. Baseline, Andreessen Back Stealthy Location Startup.". TechCrunch. Retrieved October 4, 2011. 
  23. ^ Shontell, Alyson (April 9, 2012). "Meet The 13 Lucky Employees And 9 Investors Behind $1 Billion Instagram". Business Insider. Retrieved August 13, 2012. 
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  29. ^ Siegler, MG (February 2, 2011). "Instagram Filters Through Suitors To Capture $7 Million In Funding Led By Benchmark". TechCrunch. Retrieved October 4, 2011. 
  30. ^ a b Primack, Dan (April 9, 2012). "Did Facebook panic?". CNNMoney.com. CNN. Retrieved April 9, 2012. 
  31. ^ Honan, Mat; Rose, Brent (April 3, 2012). "Instagram for android arrives". Gizmodo. Retrieved April 10, 2012. 
  32. ^ Blagdon, Jeff (April 4, 2012). "Instagram for Android breaks 1 million downloads in less than a day". The Verge. Retrieved August 13, 2012. 
  33. ^ "Instagram". AndroidRank.org. Retrieved August 12, 2012. 
  34. ^ a b c Segall, Laurie (April 9, 2012). "Facebook acquires Instagram for $1 billion". CNNMoney.com. Retrieved April 9, 2012. 
  35. ^ "Facebook's Instagram bid gets go-ahead from the OFT". BBC News. 16 August 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-16. 
  36. ^ "How Instagram Could Have Cut A Better Deal". The New York Times. 20 August 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-20. 
  37. ^ "FTC Closes Its Investigation Into Facebook's Proposed Acquisition of Instagram Photo Sharing Program". Federal Trade Commission. 22 August 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-22. 
  38. ^ "Welcoming Instagram to Facebook". Facebook. 6 September 2012. Retrieved 2012-09-20. 
  39. ^ Primack, Dan (April 9, 2012). "Breaking: Facebook buying Instagram for $1 billion". CNNMoney.com. Retrieved April 9, 2012. 
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  41. ^ "Flickr.com Site Info". Alexa Internet. Retrieved April 9, 2012. 
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