Computer Weekly's search for the best use of social media in IT is back for its fourth year, in association with IBM, and we want you vote for the best uses of social media in UK IT. Fill out the form below and submit your vote.
Voting ends: 25th November
- Need help deciding who to vote for? Visit the category pages for more information on the nominees
- Want to spread the word? Follow the conversation on the get involved page, tweet the #cwsma hashtag and like us on Facebook!
If you would like the chance to attend the event, here are the details:
- ComputerWeekly Social Media Awards 2011
- London, Bridge
- 6pm to 9pm
- Tuesday 29th November
- RSVP: email@example.com
Sorry, voting is now closed for the 2011 Social Media Awards, thanks if you've taken part.
|IBM is proud to sponsor the 2011 IT Social Media Awards|
The world now spends more than 110 billion minutes on social networks and blog sites per month. This equates to 22 percent of all time online or one in every 4.5 minutes.
Just ten years ago, there was another significant shift in the way people interacted with each other: the Web came to the workplace. From e-commerce and peer-to peer file sharing to the emergence of web-based solutions for financial, accounting, and supply chain systems, the web has become a serious business tool for organisations and industries of every kind. And the evolution continues.
Now social networking services are on track to replace email as the primary communications method for many business users in the next few years.
Learn more about this trend in a series of IBM thought leadership papers around how industry leading organisations are harnessing social media to drive real business results.
Why not join the conversation?
Keen blogger? Seasoned Tweeter? Expert connector? Interested in building a smarter planet? If you answered yes to any of these questions, why not visit the Smarter Planet blog and share your thoughts with us.
Visit the asmarterplanet blog: http://asmarterplanet.com/
Additionally, why not connect with us online?
This was first published in November 2011