Allentown Press

Allentown Press
Allentown Press is listed in the Copying & Duplicating Service category in Temple Hills, Maryland. Displayed below is the only current social network for Allentown Press which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Allentown Press on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 70.

Contact information for Allentown Press is:
6318 Old Branch Ave
Temple Hills, MD 20748
(301) 449-7660
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Social Posts for Allentown Press

Take a look at Nasa's first website (from 1991) to appreciate how far web design has come!
It's easy to forget sometimes how much the aesthetics of the Internet have changed in the past 20-odd years. Now, however, Berlin-based Web designer Fabian Burghardt has developed a site that makes it easier to remember just how far we've come. Burghardt's "Evolution of Webdesign" invites us to t...

"Put simply, Pascal suggests that before disagreeing with someone, first point out the ways in which they're right. And to effectively persuade someone to change their mind, lead them to discover a counter-point of their own accord."
The 17th-century philosopher Blaise Pascal is perhaps best known for Pascal's Wager which, in the first formal use of decision theory, argued that believing in God is the most pragmatic decision. But it seems the French thinker also had a knack for psychology. As Brain Pickings points out, Pascal se...

In October 2016, we asked 1,200 customers what they thought of different ad types ranging from online pop-ups to print ads. In this week's MarketingSherpa Chart article, we take a closer look at that data.
While planning MarketingSherpa Summit 2017, we conducted consumer research with 1,200 consumers who were sampled to reflect a close match to the U.S. population's demographics. One of the questions we asked them was: In general, which type of ads do you most dislike? Please order the following ad...

Trust can't be copied.
Facebook has media executives running scared. It's understandable. More than 40 percent of adult Americans now get news from Facebook. Globally, around one in ten people say social media is their main source of news. Media companies no longer control the distribution of their content, fewer peopl...

In 1931, Coca-Cola hired artist Haddon Sundblom who helped popularize the Santa that we know today: fat, jolly and wearing a bright red robe.
It's hard to imagine a time when red and green weren't synonymous with Christmas, but they haven't always been the holiday's go-to colors. Arielle Eckstut, co-author of Secret Language of Color, attributes the palette's rise to two things: holly and Coca-Cola. "Holly has played a huge part in thi...