The #RLTM Scoreboard: Social Networking Stats for the Week
|Facebook:||1.19 billion monthly active users||via Facebook|
|YouTube||over 1 billion monthly unique users||via YouTube|
|Twitter:||241 million monthly active users||via re/code
|Qzone:||599 million monthly active users||via TechCrunch|
|Sina Weibo:||over 500 million users||via The Next Web|
|Renren:||over 170 million users||via iResearch iUser Tracker|
|VK:||over 230 million registered accounts||via VK|
|LinkedIn:||259 million active users||via LinkedIn|
|Google Plus:||343 million monthly active users||via GlobalWebIndex|
|Tumblr:||170 million blogs||via Tumblr|
|Instagram:||150 million users||via Instagram|
|Vine:||40 million registered users||via Vine|
|Tagged:||20 million unique monthly users||via Tagged|
|Foursquare:||40 million users||via CNET|
|Pinterest:||70 million users||via The Next Web|
|Reddit:||112 million monthly unique visitors||via Reddit|
|WhatsApp:||200 million monthly active users||via TechCrunch|
Please email email@example.com if you have additional updates, or a social network that you feel should be on the list.
Twitter’s Growth Slows, Engagement Drops in Q4
Twitter’s fourth quarter numbers are in — and they’re not too impressive. The company’s growth has slowed, adding only ~9 million users since the fall quarter (for a total of 241 million).
According to re/code, that’s “a continued slowing of the company’s user growth curve, a problem the company has faced for some time.”
Engagement numbers have also suffered for Twitter, showing a direct decline of 11 billion from the fall quarter, leaving Twitter ‘Timeline views’ at 148 billion in Q4 2013.
— TwitterIR (@TwitterIR) February 5, 2014
But it wasn’t all bad. Here are some other big stats from Twitter’s Q4 report:
- more than 75% of Twitter’s ad revenue comes from mobile
- mobile monthy active users grew 37% year-over-year to 184 million
- advertising revenue increased 121% year-over-year
“This was a decent quarter for Twitter, but there’s still a long road ahead as a public company,” writes The Next Web. How will the company get user growth back on track?