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Instagram Case Study #2


Retail Catalogue/ Portfolio (native)




Retail Catalogue 'natural' settings (native)
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A post shared by MYER (@myer) on Jan 19, 2019 at 8:02pm PST



Recycled Images

Keep it clean in calming green #IKEAaustralia #kitchen

A post shared by IKEA Australia (@ikea_australia) on Mar 7, 2017 at 12:40am PST



Recycled Video
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A post shared by Arts Centre Melbourne (@artscentremelbourne) on May 17, 2017 at 2:26am PDT



 User-Generated Content (regrams with attribution)




 User-Generated Content (by invitation)

Date night done right. #thefrankeffect via @abbey_wise πŸ’•

A post shared by frank body (@frank_bod) on Mar 15, 2017 at 1:39pm PDT




Influencer Outreach (by commercial agreement) 



Instagram Shopping (via Facebook)
Ecommerce Facilitation

🌹 Vtg '89 Elvis memorial tee. SZ XL. $18.95 #foxandfawn SOLD

A post shared by Fox & Fawn (@foxandfawn) on Apr 2, 2017 at 1:44pm PDT




Article Teasers 



Community/ Peer Support 




Text Only
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Visit link in bio for full story.⁠

A post shared by The Onion (@theonion) on Oct 9, 2019 at 4:00pm PDT


Story Telling

Dichotomy: Saturn's moon Enceladus is a world divided. To the north, we see copious amounts of craters and evidence of the many impacts the moon has suffered in its history. However, to the south we see a smoother body with wrinkles due to geologic activity. Most solar system bodies lacking an atmosphere are heavily cratered like Enceladus' (313 miles or 504 kilometers across) northern region. However, the geologic activity in the south, including the famous plume above the moon's south pole, can erase craters and leave a younger, smoother-looking surface. The image was taken in visible light with the Cassini spacecraft narrow-angle camera on Nov. 27, 2016. The view was obtained at a distance of approximately 41,000 miles (66,000 kilometers) from Enceladus. Image scale is 1,310 feet (398 meters) per pixel. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/Space Science Institute (@NASAJPL) #nasa #space #nasabeyond #planets #saturn #enceladus #astronomy #geology #science

A post shared by NASA (@nasa) on Mar 6, 2017 at 4:08pm PST




Support Descriptions