The Best Time to Post? Instagram Algorithm Explained

An algorithm is a procedure used for solving a problem or performing a computation. Algorithms act as an exact list of instructions that conduct specified actions step by step in either hardware- or software-based routines.

As popular websites such as Advisory Excellence settle into our new routine post pandemic, there has been a huge shift in how consumers interact and use social media. With nearly 4 billion social media users across all platforms and the average person using multiple social platforms per month, there’s no doubt that social media presents opportunities for many websites.

In fact, 71% of consumers found themselves using social more since the pandemic, which means you can use the data in this article to understand peak times for maximum engagement.

Each social media platform has its own benefits depending on your goals, content type and audience. If you’re noticing your engagement isn’t where you want it to be, consider revisiting your social media goals and overall key performance indicators.

KPIs provide targets for teams to shoot for, milestones to gauge progress, and insights that help people across the organisation make better decisions.

Below is an overview of the best days and times to post on social media:

  • Most popular time to post: 9AM or 10AM
  • Most people use social media: Tuesday through to Thursday
  • Worst day to schedule your next upload: Sunday

There’s more to posting on social media than this quick stat though. Each network saw varying ranges of engagement throughout the week and at remarkably different times. And once industries are factored in, engagement varies even more.

We recommend experimenting with your publishing calendar, because this article is not a guaranteed guide to success on social media. Your post popularity could be drastically different from what’s in this guide, depending on your audience, niche and location.

The United Kingdom Climate Finance Results Are In

Climate finance refers to local, national or transnational financing—drawn from public, private and alternative sources of financing—that seeks to support mitigation and adaptation actions that will address climate change.

The United Kingdom International Climate Finance is a portfolio of investments with a goal to support international poverty eradication now and in the future by helping developing countries manage risk and build resilience to the impacts of climate change, take up low-carbon development at scale and manage natural resources sustainably.

The definition of a result is how something ended or the outcome of some action. An example of result is a house that smells of fresh baked bread after baking bread. An example of result is the answer received in a math calculation.

Through annual publications we set out results from these investments against a set of Key Performance Indicators.

The ICF Key Performance Indicator methodology notes are used to guide programme teams, delivery partners and analysts managing ICF programming in their data collection for ICF results.

The breadth of programming necessitates not having a prescriptive approach. Programmes are asked to report achieved and forecast results annually against relevant KPIs.

As in Carbon Brief’s previous analysis, India was by far the biggest recipient of climate finance, with more than double the funds received by the next largest, Bangladesh. Japan and Germany provided about 94% of the funds to India, almost all in the form of loans.