الجمعة، 3 أبريل، 2015

Long Island SEO & How Facebook Will Let You Send Money

By Robert Sutter


There's no denying the fact that Facebook Messenger is quite an easy system to take advantage of. I am sure that others will agree with this, especially if they have been using Messenger for quite a few years now. Is it possible, though, that peer-to-peer payments can become part of this system? According to recent stories, it seems like this is the case, and it's one that social media and Long Island SEO companies alike should be aware of.

Wired posted an article that spoke about how Facebook Messenger will soon allow users to send money to friends and family members alike. What this means is that, along with services like Snapchat and Venmo, Facebook will be the next channel to get on board with this peer-to-peer payment structure. The social media focus cannot be overlooked, especially by those in Long Island SEO. A story like this deserves attention, given Facebook's name value, as firms such as fishbat can support.

Facebook Messenger has incorporated this system, at least in my opinion, because of the opportunities to match up to competitors. One wouldn't immediately associate Amazon, for example, as a Facebook competitor but it goes to show where the social media network in question would like to go. It wants to be taken seriously, as more than just a website for friends and family members to converse on. Whether or not this goal will be reached remains to be seen.

It's easy to imagine that many people will assume Facebook Messenger's payment system will be forced on them. From what I have seen, though, there doesn't seem to be a requirement in place. To say that this is fortunate would be an understatement, especially when you consider that not everyone will be comfortable giving their financial information to Facebook. Users on any social media channel should be given freedom; this is a clear example of such an idea.

One has to ask the question: will Facebook Messenger's payment feature prove to be useful in the long term? I am sure that the potential is there; it's just a matter of how well it'll be realized in the long term. While users are likely to test it out, even to see what the fuss is all about, it's going to take a greater level of effectiveness for said users to stay on. Only then will this new feature on the part of Facebook's popular messaging system, stand out on its own.




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