Skip the last three seconds where the young lady presenting an otherwise lovely idea veers off with an inappropriate, though cultually popular, remark to her fanbase.
You will create a vision board for the upcoming calendar year. A vision board is a collage of pictures, images and quotes describing your life goals and dreams. A vision board could contain images regarding career, friends, relationships, etc.
What is ThingLink?
Video Tutorial from Richard Byrne
Go to ThingLink! Please use Chrome as your browser. ThingLink does not display properly in Internet Explorer.
Uploading images from your hard drive
We support JPEG, PNG and GIF images. The maximum image size is 25MB. You can upload images without any resolution limit (there is still the 25 MB cap on image size though)! Please note that the images are scaled down to 1024px when viewed (or less, if the image original size or embed size is less).
If your image has lots of text, we recommend you use PNG instead of JPEG.
You can use free tools to create photo collages from photo files saved in your folder if you would like to create your own unique background image.
Adding images from the Web
If you can view it in your browser, you can probably tag it. All you need to do is to find a URL of an image. In most cases, you can just right-click on an image, and choose "Copy image URL" or similar, and paste the URL at Add from Web on Thinglink. Thinglink will not make a fresh copy of the image, just a URL reference to it.
5 Tips for Tagging Images with ThingLink
Thinglink image tags make photos interactive, adding value for readers and enhancing their viewing experience. Here are five suggestions for tagging your images.
1. Make Tags Engaging
Think about what triggers a clic. and what might be interesting from the user's perspective. Add tags to objects (people, places and things) that engage readers with fun, interesting links.
2. Tell a Story
Use tags that tell a story of the image. Uncover the hidden and explain the non-obvious. Use links to navigate readers from inside the image to interesting informational details and links that will make your readers come back for more.
3. Place Tags Tastefully
Remember that anything placed directly on top of a face or object may disrupt the viewing experience. So if you tag a person, you might want to avoid tagging the face. Place your tags tastefully.
4. More Than One, Less Than Twenty
How many tags should you use? In-image tags make photos interactive. Add 3 to 5 tags to each image to make it interesting and fun. On the other hand, twenty tags may create clutter. The rule of thumb is: if an image is not clearly visible with a tag on it, don’t tag it at all.
5. Direct Links
Make it easy for your readers to enjoy your photos by sharing accurate links. If you tag a lamp or sofa, try linking directly to the the object (e.g URL for an Amazon item vs. the Amazon website itself).
Take a look at some creative ideas on how to use ThingLink by visiting our Gallery!