Tag Archives: Thinglink

ThingLink Launches e-Commerce Tags For iTunes And Topspin, Offers New Options For SoundCloud Users

ThingLink, the provider of in-image interaction tools and Rich Media Tags, today announced the creation of exclusive e-commerce tags for Apple Inc’s online retail platform, iTunes and independent artist promotional platform, Topspin. Artists hosting their music through wider audio creators platform SoundCloud can now also import third party ‘buy’ links to their profiles via ThingLink’s Rich Media Tag system.

From today, music artists and their promoters can embed ‘buy now’ links to iTunes or to a Topspin custom store in the images they use throughout the web. Any hosted image – from artist pictures, album cover art or event photography – can now be converted into an ad hoc music store, providing an innovative and engaging new method of getting new music into the hands of those who want it most.

“By providing an embeddable, direct route to purchase, ThingLink’s e-commerce tags remove another barrier between artists and fans looking to buy their music,” commented Neil Vineberg, ThingLink CMO. “As a team we’re keen to progress the conversation on how music retail is evolving, and teaming up with platforms of the calibre of iTunes, Topspin and SoundCloud can only help us to achieve that aim.”

First announced in June this year, ThingLink has brought a new dimension to images on the web via Rich Media Tags, transforming static images into navigational platforms. From hand-drawn artwork to professional photography, Rich Media Tags can be applied to any image and already allow the in-image embedding of links from some of the world’s leading social content platforms such as YouTube, Spotify, Wikipedia, Twitter, Flickr, Facebook and many more.

“We at Topspin are fans of any method of distributing artist offers, especially when the method is as simple and powerful as adding ‘buy now’ links to artist images,” says Ian Rogers, Topspin CEO. “Photos are a big source of traffic for artists, so it makes sense to attach links to artist offers and let those images travel the web.”

For more information on creating Rich Media Tags, visit ThingLink or check out out most awesome Music Guide instructing you how to make the most out of the service.

 

Read More

Why I Love ThingLink – On the Disruptive Potential of In-Image Linking

This post was originally featured  on the Tumblr of the newest member of our team, Jake Cox but we wanted to lift it up for all ThingLink users to see. The post not only presents Jake as a person but it also delivers a great vision of how we think about image tagging and its disruptive nature.

:::::

Why I Love ThingLink – On the Disruptive Potential of In-Image Linking

Some estimates put the number of images online at over 90 billion as of early 2011.  At the same time, brands are starting to spend more ad dollars online than they are through traditional media channels.  The photo sharing and online ad spend trends are unlikely to reverse, given the near ubiquity and rapid adoption of internet and social media on the part of consumers globally.  For publishers, retailers, advertisers and consumers, in-image linking opens up new avenues for how we all interact with web content.  The image has become a platform for engagement.  This paper explores the implications of ThingLink in-image linking and discusses the businesses that are most well suited to capitalize on it.

 

Why I Love It

Publisher’s Perspective

Publishers have been relying on CPM, PPC and affiliate advertising, among others, but ThingLink opens up new revenue opportunities to anyone with a blog.  With the Savalanche and Amazon Associates partnerships, any publisher now has a checkout window within his or her blog.  Adding a layer of point-of-sale functionality to images will allow established affiliate partnerships to become much cozier, and it gives some leverage to publishers who would like to try some affiliate marketing. 

Fashion blogs, lifestyle blogs, you name it—every image you put on your site can now be a surface for advertisements.  If you’re a hotel and you want to give visitors to your site a unique experience, how about something like I’ve done below.  (Links are not for actual hotel products.)

 

You give anyone who visits your site the ability to buy your plush pillows or your Egyptian Cotton sheets—at once you make your brand seem more personal and you open yourself up to additional revenue streams.

Most importantly for publishers, every visitor becomes much more valuable.  As ThingLInk illustrates on its blog, the CTR for in-image advertisement links is between 1.5% and 5%: much higher conversion rates than the <1% CTR banner ads typically see.  In many cases the ThingLink number is 50X higher.  So for publishers who don’t choose to pursue affiliate marketing but prefer CPM campaigns, the number they demand can be much higher.

Also, musicians will absolutely love this product.  See below how the ThingLinkteam has enabled Youtube videos or SoundCloud songs to stream without navigating away from the photo.

Finally, ThingLink opens up all sorts of opportunities for destination branding.  Five minutes with Powerpoint and New Hampshire looks like someplace I’d consider visiting for some summer vacation time. (Though I’ve hardly done the idea justice.)  

This type of strategy could be employed by agencies with destination clients, or the destinations themselves could easily execute on something like this.  By making images interactive, ThingLink can bring something staid an entirely new life, and it’s all so easy to learn.

Writer’s Perspective

This point is certainly tied somewhat into what the publisher will experience, but Writer as profession is undergoing some major shifts today.  The free content on blogs diminishes readers’ necessity for buying a subscription to their favorite paper.  But ThingLink puts a little bit of power back in the hands of any wordsmith.

Including pictures with articles is an simple addition for writers, and it already makes their posts more engaging.  In the New York Times a few weeks ago, there was a story about how sugar consumption might lead to some types of cancer.  The author could have included in it something like the pic below, helping to tell the story.

Lets say you’re not a professional writer, but that instead you work in promotions.  There’s only so much text that potential customers are willing to read.  But pictures can attract a lot of attention, especially when the pictures have extra information inside of them.  Summer Stage promoters could use something like I’ve created below to help spread the word about the festival.

By putting music inside of pictures, you serve the double function of giving your reader more information as well as increasing the likelihood that people will show up at your event.  Bands and brands using ThingLink soon will have the ancillary benefit of positive PR from being an early adopter.

 

Retailer’s Perspective

Since ThingLink turns any image into a potential checkout window, savvy retailers will soon realize they can earn a windfall by placing images of their products on blogs.  Take golf balls, for example.     Let’s say your website sells golf balls, and you’re looking for ways to grow your business.  Why not partner with a photographer who can take amazing photos like the one from your author below.  The partnership would make sense as it might generate revenue for both parties.

Certainly one potential shortfall of broad ThingLink adoption is that photo owners might not want to taint their precious image with dots.  I think there are practical ways around this issue, but its worth pointing out that, as good of a tool as this is, there is some potential for hiccups.   Another interesting application for ThingLink involves restaurants.  People have sufficiently demonstrated that they appreciate food pictures.  So why not do something like the pic below.   Food reviewers can easily make their posts more engaging by putting the information that they don’t want to include in the actual post, inside the picture. Restaurants themselves can even utilize this technique for growing the brand.

 

Advertiser’s Perspective

Not that advertising agencies don’t have enough on their hands, but now that every one of the 90 billion images online has the potential to serve as an ad, I suspect agencies and freelancers will soon be offering “In-Image Linking Ad Solutions” to their clients.  The technology ThingLink brings to the table obviously opens up a massive stream of possibilities, and I am anticipating an ecosystem evolving around this platform.  ThingLink is building the infrastructure that will support a better way to advertise.

Average Internet User

Remember VH1’s “Pop Up Video”?  Well, ThingLink is sort of like Pop Up Video for images.  And just like that was hugely popular, this is going to be hugely popular.  And I think one of the biggest reasons is this: ThingLink makes browsing pictures more fun.

Of course, it’s impossible to say what the adoption curve will look like—will it be a hockey stick spanning this next decade?  Will it reach a plateau in the next year?  To me, both seem possible.  As with any social technology, becoming hugely popular depends on actual, real human beings using your product.  There’s going to be a learning curve for people to figure out how to best utilize this new tool, but I believe that a well-executed ThingLinked image is magnitudes better than a plain image, so the incentive is certainly there for people to figure it out.

Some anecdotal evidence shows that there might be an optimal number of links to include in an image.  About my ThingLinked images, a friend said to me, “When you scroll over a picture and see the dots pop up, it makes me want to scroll over each one to see what it says” [emphasis mine].  There’s a little cloak of mystery around the dots, so optimizing the number of dots we include will be part art, part science—balancing the desire to attract click-throughs with the knowledge that one link is good, two might be great, but 20 is overload.

“In Pop Up Video”, there were usually two or three Pop Ups per scene.  I imagine something in the 2-5 range will be optimal for most uses—and, as a consumer of internet, that’s the range that seems most likely to draw me in—but I could see some scenarios—submitting captions for a New Yorker cartoon, for example—in which the best ThingLink photos could contain dozens of links, especially when the publisher has allowed “Anyone to Edit” the tags.  (Readers, add your best caption to the image below and that would be awesome.  I will definitely give you an @ tweet if it’s good.)

Conclusion

Overall, if I’m a product analyst, I am recommending an investment in ThingLink.  For one, it makes the image browsing experience better.  Products that make the internet better for the average user tend to become fairly popular.  So I say the odds are good that ThingLink becomes fairly popular, and it’s important for all companies to answer the call when innovation rings.

There are tremendous business possibilities when you leverage the ThingLink economics.  I’ve outlined a few of those ways in the preceding paragraphs, but I’m sure I’ve only scratched the surface. Try it out and I think you’ll like it.

ThingLink turns images into an engagement platform.  Pretty cool.

[Find inspiration in the ThingLink Gallery]

 

Read More

ThingLink and Eventbrite Launch Ticket Purchases From Images

ThingLink, the leading provider of in-image interaction tools, and online events platform Eventbrite have today announced an integration partnership to allow direct ticket purchases from images. Eventbrite users will now be able to boost attendance wherever they use web-based images to promote their events, via the incorporation of ThingLink’s unique Rich Media Tags to the ticket-selling platform. Event flyers, promotional images and other listings can now be transformed into direct selling platforms, linking users and potential customers directly to an Eventbrite listing.

ThingLink allows our users a greater level of flexibility and customer interaction when promoting their events,” commented Mitch Colleran, Eventbrite Partner Manager. “As well as providing a direct selling platform, ThingLink will allow our users to bring their promotional images to life with video, audio and whatever social features they desire.

Our aim with Rich Media Tagging is to empower online images with all of the functionality of the modern web and through this latest collaboration with Eventbrite we have brought on board a true market leader,” added ThingLink Chief Marketing Officer Neil Vineberg. “In-image purchases remove a barrier between ticket holders and event goers, as well as open up a new realm of creativity for those building flyers and promotional imagery for their events.


This is how you set it up

By now you probably want to try it out and promote your own event. Here is an easy 8-step tutorial on how to sign up for ThingLink and Eventbrite in order to start creating and using your own ThingLink/Eventbrite Tag.

1. Sign up for ThingLink. We’ll come back to this.

2. Sign in to or sign up for Eventbrite

3. At Eventbrite, search for an event that you want to feature in your image or create a new event.

4. Fill out the event registration and Save and publish the event.

5. Copy the event’s URL link. It should look something like this: http://sfmts9.eventbrite.com

6. Single tag an image or ThingLink-enable all your images on the site where you want to show the images. Paste the event’s URL in the link field of the tag editor. The editor will state that this will become an Eventbrite tag. You don’t need to enter a description.

7. Voila!

8. Watch the ticket sales roll in. Remember that ThingLink also offers many more Rich Media Tags such as YouTube, Flickr, Soundcloud and Wikipedia.

Read More

Preview tagging images in blog posts with ThingLink

One questions that we often get is: How do I tag the images in my post BEFORE I release the post? In short, how do I preview tag with ThingLink? We understand that many bloggers and publishers want their posts to be completely finished before releasing them to the world, so we decided to write down how to do this with some of the most common content management systems such as Drupal 6-7, WordPress, Typepad and Tumblr.

Enjoy!

DRUPAL:

1.  Log into your account on www.thinglink.com

2.  Copy your embed code

3.  Log in as admin into your Drupal site. [yoursite]/users

4. Go to the administration section of your Drupal website, and then into Blocks under Site Building [yoursite]/admin/build/block

5. Add a Block, paste the copied embed code into the contents, and set the input filter to Full HTML.  [yoursite]/admin/build/block/add

6. Set Block title to <none>, and select Show on every page except the listed pages.

7 Finally add the new Thinglink Block to the content zone of your Drupal site to ensure the Thinglink script is loaded on every page. Add it to every enabled theme to use it in both admin and regular sections of the site.

Note:

If you wish to exclude the Thinglink script from a specific page, add the path of the page to the Pages field under Page specific visibility settings.


Drupal 6 ~ Tag Images

1. Create a page that has an image field. Upload an image into it.

2. Click preview, and tag the image.

3. Once you have finished tagging, click Done and then Save the page.

4. As long as you’re signed into your Thinglink account, you can edit the tags for an image without editing and re- saving the entire page.

5. That’s it!

Note:

Be careful that you tag the correct image. Drupal pages have modes such as teaser and full. The images in each mode, if resized or dynamically generated (using a module like ImageCache), would have to be tagged individually. All build modes display in Preview.


Drupal 7 ~ Tag Images

1. Add content from admin dashboard. Select page type which has an image field. Upload an image into it.

2. Click preview, and tag the image.

3. The Done button, is hidden underneath the dashboard. However, the tags have already been saved. So click anywhere outside the Thinglink window to return to the page preview.

4. Save the page.

5. As long as you’re signed into your Thinglink account, you can edit the tags for an image without editing and re-saving the entire page.

6. That’s it!

Note:

Be careful that you tag the correct image since all build modes display in Preview. (Refer previous section)

:::::

 

WORDPRESS

1.  Log into your account on www.thinglink.com

2.  Copy your embed code

3. Log in to your WordPress site as an admin

4. Install the official ThingLink WordPress plugin

5. Add a new post, insert an image and click Save draft

6. Click Preview

7. Tag the image in the preview.

8. When you finally publish the post, the image will show the tags as you tagged them in the preview.

:::::

TYPEPAD

1.  Log into your account on www.thinglink.com

2.  Copy your embed code

3. Log in to your Typepad blog

4. Once you are logged in, select your blog from the dropdown selection or create a new blog

 

5. After you have selected your blog, click Settings on the right side

 

6. Insert the embed code that you copied on ThingLink’s page into the Blog description field.

 

7. All the images on your blog are now taggable with ThingLink. Click Compose to try it out.

8. Upload an image to your new blog post and click Preview down on the right

9. Tag the image in the preview view.

10. When you finally publish the post, the image will display the tags as you tagged them in the preview.

:::::

TUMBLR 

Now, on Tumblr this is a bit more tricky to do but it works.

1.  Log into your account on www.thinglink.com

2.  Copy your embed code

3. Log in to your Tumblr account

 

4. Create a new blog or select an old one

 

5. Click Customize appearance

6. Click Info and paste your ThingLink embed code into the Description field

 

7. Click Save and close in the top right corner

8. Click to add text to your Tumblr

9. Add an image to your text post by clicking the image icon above the text field. Insert the URL of the image that you want to feature and set the dimensions (it should do it automatically). Unfortunately you need to host the image somewhere else, since Tumblr changes the URL of the image depending on if you view it in the preview or live.

 

10. Click Preview to view the image.

9. You should now see the tag indicator in the image’s top left corner. Tag the image in the preview.

10. When you finally publish the post, the image will display the tags as you tagged them in the preview.

:::::

These instructions will simplify your preview tagging with Drupal, WordPress, Typepad and Tumblr. Blogger will unfortunately not allow preview tagging but normal image tagging works just fine.

If you have any trouble preview tagging please share your experiences on ThingLink’s support forum or in the comment section of this post and we’ll help you out.

Read More

Our summer surprise: TED Talks video tags

The summer sun has given our developers an extra boost and we have a sunny surprise for our users and the organizers of the TED conferences. You can now create TED Rich Media Tags with Thinglink!

Just insert TED talk URLs straight into a tag’s link field and it will turn it into a video tag much in the same way as our previous YouTube and Vimeo video tags. We love the innovation and inspiration TED brings to the world and we want to make it easy for everyone to embed and share TED videos on their images.

Follow the following steps to create your own TED image tags and help spread the videos around the world:

1. Take any TED talk URL such as this one: http://www.ted.com/talks/rebecca_mackinnon_let_s_take_back_the_internet.html

2. Insert it into the tag’s link field:

3. Here is the result:

Remember that the TED tag is only one of many ThingLink Rich Media Tags and all of them are as easy to set up. Visit ThingLink now to set up your own account.

Read More

ThingLink: Engaging Students in Learning and Discovery

“I became a teacher because I wanted to make a difference in the lives of young people. I wanted to empower them to have a voice through creating, collaborating, and connecting,” writes Shannon Miller, a librarian, teacher, and technology specialist in her blog, Van Meter Library Voice.

ThingLink turns images into a platform for rich media. Educators and students can take any photo and add video and audio clips that play inside the image. You can also add Wikipedia links, Flickr images, annotations, and include social touch points like Twitter and Facebook.

Images now become a platform for creating, collaborating and connecting, because ThingLink images are far more engaging than static jpgs with viewers clicking through to content as high as 50% of the time.

Lets take an example from one of the key moments, or maybe The Key Moment in American history; The Declaration of Independence. John Trumbull’s famous painting –pictured below– is often identified as a depiction of the signing of the Declaration, but it actually shows the drafting committee presenting its work to the Congress. However, it’s rich with taggable content, and a great example of how ThingLink can be used as a fun participant/community driven educational tool.

“Tools like ThingLink “have potential for increasing our own productivity, for enhancing our teaching, for organizing our information resources and/or for helping students learn,” says Donna Baumbach who publishes WebTools4u2Use, a popular wiki for school library media specialists.

A large quantity of historical imagery is available for educational use without charge. Using images in education is a great way to get students to interact and enhance peer-to-peer learning. Let us say students in groups of two or more each choose an image filled with taggable content, research the image and tag it accordingly during a set period of time. They can then give the image over to another group who can further explore the image and learn about what the previous group created in the image. In the process a great deal is gained; learning to do research, using technology, spurring team work and last but not least, digesting the educational content in the image at hand.

 

Teaching and learning through images

Returning to the image above; as you can see, the tags have been used to virtually demonstrate not only the people behind the Declaration, but also provide the viewer with other rich media content, demonstrating there is only the limit of creativity. Not only does ThingLink make your teaching more fun, it helps establish two-way communication inside classrooms. Everyone can be a teacher and a learner with ThingLink. It can drive students into a concise, creative group, and help spur rich ideas and new interest by the dozens.

To use ThingLink, educators have to simply connect their website or blog. Tumblr blogs work great with ThingLink and they are easy, free and fast to set up. ThingLink tagging tool is provided at no cost, with an embeddable code to make all or individual images taggable. The installation takes a few minutes and is done by following the easy install instructions. You can also close and open images for tagging, i.e. enable anyone or no-one else but you to tag your images.

 

ThingLink Freemium account enables these features:

1) On-site tag editor: ThingLink tag editor lets you define interactive hotspots inside an image — from a THING (an object, a person, or a place) to a LINK (a site with more information, a blog post, or anywhere you like). The editor works on your own enabled site as long as you are logged in to ThingLink.

2) Easy Sharing: ThingLink makes images shareable: anyone can share a favorite image via Twitter, Facebook and email, and embed them on websites and blogs with tags.

3) Image community: ThingLink provides real-time statistics on user interaction with images. We measure image and tag-specific views, hovers, and clicks. This helps you evaluate the successfulness of interacting with you participants, i.e. students.

Thinglink could be a good way to have students take group blogging to a new level. Students working on a group blog could upload images then work together to add more information to the blog post in the form of image tags,” suggests Richard Byrne in his popular blogFree Tech for Teachers.

 

Lets sum up why ThingLink is so great for education:

  • Free of charge for educators;
  • Easy and fun to use;
  • Involves two-way communication;
  • Spreads information through social networks;
  • Everyone can be a teacher and a learner;
  • Community- and participant-driven; and
  • Can be used for either an ongoing forum or one-time exchange.

ThingLinktag, explore, and learn.

How could you and your students benefit from using ThingLink in your educative work? Here is an evolving document with tips and interesting reflections from teachers using the tagging tool in their work. Thank you @AuntyTech for creating the document and engaging our community.

Read More

Track how your your tagged images spread

We have a nice little update for you that many have been asking for. One of ThingLink’s core features is the possibility to embed tagged images anywhere on the web. Embeddable features have always been a useful addition to other services such as YouTube, Flickr and Soundcloud, enabling the dynamic spread of great content across blogs or other websites. ThingLink now enables you to track all of the places where your images have been embedded, allowing you to see who is using your images and where.

The feature is located on ThingLink’s dashboard above each of your images, but naturally if the image hasn’t been embedded elsewhere there is only one location (in the example below you would only see the URL http://lovegolf.tumblr.com). We believe that the updated embed feature opens up new perspectives for ThingLink’s users that want to either launch campaigns and track them in real time or just see how their images are spreading around the world.

Now if you haven’t tried the embed feature yourself, you can try it out by hovering the top left corner and selecting embed image. This gives you a snippet of code which anyone can embed on any site to make your tagged image appear. The best thing is that if you have links or tagged media in your image, the links and media still point to the place you specified regardless of where the image is embedded.

Read More

Photographer of the month: Markus Henttonen

As a great fan of professional photography, ThingLink has teamed up with Viewmasters, one of the best Scandinavian photo agencies, to introduce outstanding photographers each month. This means from now on our front page features photos by new artists who will tell the story behind their images.

It is our belief that the primary benefit of image tagging is to enrich the viewer’s browsing experience, not to fill it with advertisement. A nice example of this kind of rich browsing is the discovery of details and secrets behind professional photography.

This month on we’re featuring images by photographer Markus Henttonen, who we asked to select three of his favorite shots, and tag them with information about what is going on in the images and what was his inspiration.

Markus Henttonen
Markus’ interest in photography started with skateboarding, out of a need for better images of a passion he loved, and he learned the craft from the bottom up. His studies at the Turku Arts Academy was followed by stints at different agencies and he now works a freelancer photographer. He has travelled and resided in Rio de Janeiro, Barcelona as well as in Finland working as a photographer for both editorial and commercial assignments, while also focusing on personal projects. His series, Night Time Stories, got second prize at the International Biennale of Photography in Russia in 2009, and he has been nominated for the Fotofinlandia Prize 2011.

What inspires you?
“For me the world is a confined space, in which there exists different visual rhythms and compositions. I always start with the location and then try to find the models for it. It is the environment and how people find their place in it that is interesting to me.”

What are your views on in-image tagging?
“It is interesting, since you get more information about the photo and it can be used in versatile ways. Of course it could be distracting on some images but it does contribute to them.”

Markus tagged three of his favorite images:

Rooftop Party, 2008 from the Night Time Stories series

 

Platja d´es Codolar, 2004 from the To Be On View series

 

Wall # 1 from the New York series

 

Read More

Engage your clients with in image webshops: how to set your own using ThingLink

A few days ago we released an in image shop integration together with web shop entrepreneur Savalanche and although it was a launch mainly centered on Finland, the response worldwide was overwhelming. We have since received requests from our users for instructions on how to set up in image shops yourself. Well here goes.

Naturally you need both a ThingLink and a Savalanche account, both of which you can create for free by either creating a new account or signing up via Facebook.

Savalanche gives you the option of either creating a shop with your own products or featuring the products of others. These instructions are for setting up a shop featuring the products of others in your images, but uploading your own products works much the same way. In the case that you promote other people’s products and a purchase is done through your image tags, you will get a share of the purchase price. By uploading your products, other people are able to promote them, thus broadening the visibility of your products.

Savalanche’s user interface and instructions for setting up the shop are quite intuitive. Search for products that you want to add to your shop or use the list on the left side to browse around. Once you find a product press “Add to store” and the product is added to your webstore’s product selection. Savalanche has published instructions on how to set up the shop with your own products and using others’ products but at the moment they are only in Finnish. The English instructions are however on their way.

 

Once you’re done creating your shop, you can start tagging your images. It’s easy, the only thing you need to do is drop the product’s unique URL in the image tag’s link field and ThingLink does the rest.

 

You find the product’s unique URL by clicking the hashtag ” # ” up to the right of each product in your webstore’s product selection. The URL should look something like this: http://www.savalanche.com/full_shop/products/1271?shop_id=326

 

This is by far the easiest way of setting up an in image store anywhere on the web. Neither ThingLink nor Savalanche has a register fee and by using your images the chance of buyers getting interested and clicking are much higher than if the links were text based. Remember that you also have the possibility of adding text tags containing entertaining facts, links to more information about the products and music and sounds via SoundCloud to your images. Get creative and create an online shopping experience with the help of your images.

Voila!

 

Read More

ThingLink’s help center: new, improved and decorated with buttons

Good news everybody: we released a new help section. We realized that the old one had become a bit disorganized in the midst of all our development work and we decided to gather and update the best and most useful content all in one place. This is a continuation of our efforts to make ThingLink’s dialogue with its users sparkle.

We divided the sections into five parts: “Setting up ThingLink” helps you get started and guides you through the installation process, “Support forum” puts you in contact with our team directly to ask questions or submit feedback, “Features and integration” tells you about other services that work with ThingLink, “Developer resources” features tips on how to tune the tool to your liking and “Frequently asked questions” answers all of the most interesting and thoughtful questions our users are thinking about.

The new help section helps you find information on virtually all aspects of using ThingLink. Visit it now to see what we did.

Read More
1 5 6 7 8