( Mainland China, Hong-Kong, Taiwan)

Thank you for your interest in Chinese social media services to help achieve millions of viewer’s fans in the Asian region.

As Facebook, Twitter & YouTube are blocked in China by Chinese Government, most of the fans in China don’t have access to the western social media. Deevel can help its clients create and manage accounts of Chinese Social Media to make sure the information that Chinese viewers receives are up-to-date and current. Clients could have direct interaction will Chinese viewers through Deevel as most Internet users in China still only read Chinese. Deevel will make sure we have the first-hand information about its clients and translate the information into the Chinese language for Chinese Social Media. Many western celebrities have opened accounts on Chinese Social Media and are actively communicating with their fans. These celebrities include Tom Cruise, Dwayne Johnson, Ashton Kutcher and Paris Hilton. More and more of western celebrities are joining in everyday.

Included are the three most popular Chinese social media in Deevel.

CHINESE VIDEO: YOUKU, 56.COM, KU6, TUDOU, QQ.COM, SINA.COM
CHINESE TWITTER: SINA WEIBO, QQ WEIBO
CHINESE FACEBOOK: RENREN, HAINEI, KAIXIN
CHINESE INSTANT MESSAGE: WECHAT
CHINESE WEB SEARCH: BAIDU
(Outside cost)

Please find information below about the 3 Chinese Social Media mentioned above:

-­‐ Sina WEIBO = Twitter

Sina Weibo (Chinese: □□□□; pinyin: Xīnlàng Wēibó; literally “New-wave Microblog”) is a Chinese microblogging (weibo) website. Akin to a hybrid of Twitter and Facebook, it is one of the most popular sites in China, in use by well over 30% of Internet users, with a similar market penetration that Twitter has established in the USA. It was launched by SINA Corporation on 14 August 2009, and has 368 million registered users as of mid 2012. About 100 million messages are posted each day on Sina Weibo.

 

-­‐ Renren = Facebook

Xiaonei was founded by Joseph Chen in 2005. Chen, a graduate of the University of Delaware, Stanford Business School and MIT, remains the chairman and CEO. In March 2008, Xiaonei launched its WAP version, which users can access through mobile phones. Xiaonei features an instant messaging service (Rénrénzhuōmiàn, Chinese: □□□□) designed typically for its users using XMPP, which is more popular than Facebook chat. In August 2009, Xiaonei officially changed its name to Renren, as well as its domain to & www.renren.com. This name change from ‘inside the school’ (Xiaonei □□) to ‘everybody’ (renren □□) reflected the expansion aspirations held by Oak Pacific – no more a network dedicated to students but the biggest Chinese Social network website, which spreads throughout the society.

-­‐ Youku = Youtube

The company initially emphasized user-generated content but has since shifted its focus to professionally produced videos licensed from over 1,500 content partners. As of January 2010, Youku.com was ranked #1 in Chinese Internet video sector according to Internet metrics provider CR-Nielsen. Keeping in mind that YouTube is banned in China. In 2008, Youku partnered with Myspace in China. Later that year, Youku became the sole online video provider embedded in the China Edition of popular web browser Mozilla Firefox. In January 2010, Youku and competitor Tudou announced the creation of a video broadcasting exchange network, under which Youku and Tudou will cross-license professionally produced video content.