On this page, we will dig deeper into what myTweetPack does and, to a certain extent, how it does it. This may be more techincal than most would like. If you get lost, reach out on the Live Chat, or contact support at myTweetPack.com with your questions.
You can download these Free Guides. They were written for members, but you'll get the idea.
We know that PDFs are horrible on phones, phablets, and tablets. If you prefer, both guides are combined into one eBook on Amazon.
Note: The eBook on Amazon is not Free.
We work from tweets stored in our database. Whether a tweet is built by pulling in from an RSS or ATOM feed, pulling in from a auto-curated share (i.e. using #pack! in a share text), uploading a bunch of tweets via File Functions, or just storing one manually, they all get written to our database. That means they are always available for retweeting by others, re-scheduling, and re-using. That also means you can edit them, copy them, share them with other accounts, have other accounts share them for you, etc. We even pull out stored tweets to make up any shortfall in your daily activity.
All stored tweets get added to campaigns. You need to find them again later. Those campaigns can be shared with other accounts you control.
When we pull in RSS/ATOM feeds, or when we pull in auto-curations, we don't just store the tweets. We automatically schedule out a bunch of supporting tweets. That's why we say content creation/curation is one-and-done.
Of course, since the tweets are stored, you can also repost them by creating new tweet schedules. There are actually 10 different ways to schedule tweets. Everybody has a favorite or two. I use The Full Embed method to schedule promo tweets with embedded video and the Weekly Frequency method for pretty much everything else.
We rotate through hashtags when we build tweeting schedules. You decide what those hashtags will be. Hashtag rotation solves two problems. One, it eliminates FrankenTweets. You know, ugly tweets that are mostly hashtags like, "#HowTo #market to #millenials with #IoT and #WiFi." Two, they let us use those hashtags as triggers for something else. We aleady hinted at that with #pack! as the auto-curation trigger. You can use whatever you like. Link your LinkedIn account and you will write a status update every time you tweet with #in or #li. Soon, a similar thing will work for Facebook Pages (#fbp) and Facebook (#fb).
Until recently, members used IFTTT or Zappier along with our hashtag rotations to cross post to other platforms. Now, we can connect directly to LinkedIn and soon, Facebook.
We have a suite of LinkedIn functions that let you analyse your followers, manage Company and/or Showcase Pages, and schedule status updates directly.
Promoting your stuff is great. Promoting it to a targeted following is better. Promoting it to a large targeted following is best.
Most systems tell you to follow someone else's following. The logic is that if they follow a certain account they must be interested in the topic. Not quite. On Twitter, anyone can follow anyone. The fact that someone follows a (example) Bitcoin account does not mean they have any interest in Bitcoin.
We take a different approach. We want people who proved their interest and their willingness to engage. That's a little tougher to accomplish, but not much.
The Micro-Influencer Approach: We call them Alpha Wolves. These are big, busy accounts that tweet and retweet often. Just being big doesn't cut it. The Alphas need to be big and busy! They also need to have people engaging with them regularly. We don't follow their followers. We don't even follow who they follow.
We follow who engages with them and who they engage with.
That means who they retweet or mention. That also means who mentions them and retweets them. While we're at it, let's follow who adds them, or us, to a Twitter List
Those people have proven their interest in the subject matter. They have proven their willingness to engage. They are who we want!
The UnFollow Question: UnFollowing is not a punishment! If Twitter didn't have follow limits in place, we would never unfollow anyone. But, Twitter does. UnFollowing becomes a strategic neccessity. Many other tools suggest you set a limit for people to follow you back. If they don't follow back within that limit, unfollow them.
That sounds like punishment to me. Following the logic that we would never unfollow anyne if Twitter didn't have follow limits, doesn't it make more sense to unfollow only when we approach those limits? That way we free up some follow room. While we're at it, doesn't it make even more sense to unfollow people in the reverse order we followed them?
That's how we do it.
It's Free for 21 days, and cheap after that. You have nothing to lose but that Social Media headache.