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Linked Helper on Blog

Linked Helper on Blog

Jun 15, 2020

Linked Helper 2 integration with Zapier webhooksGo to Zapier using this link https://zapier.com/developer/public-invite/104983/f86b86cb906bff3cb2e1c3b8f4a7dbe4/ and create a new Zap2. Find Linked Helper 2 application, select it and press ‘Continue’3. Click the 'Sign in' button and login with your Linked Helper account. Then press continue. If you have 401 error, then probably the user with this email does not exist in Linked Helper or the password is wrong.4. Then you can set an initial name for this Zapier trigger and select a LinkedIn account if you want to use this Zapier integration only with that account. It’s better to set a meaningful name for identifying it later, but you can change that field later in Linked Helper app.5. Press ‘Test trigger’ button and then ‘Continue’Note: check Tip #1: Sending Custom Fields / Variables to Zapier at the bottom fo this article if you want to send custom fields as well.6. Finish your Zap configuration and publish it. Only when your Zap is published, it sends data to Linked Helper server.7. Now you should see your Zapier webhook in Zapier tab of Linked Helper launcher. You can change its name, assign it to another LinkedIn account, or make it unassigned (can be used by all LinkedIn accounts). You can filter only subscribed or unsubscribed triggers (trigger is marked as ‘unsubscribed’ when your Zap’s trigger is off).8. Then you can add new action ‘SendPersonToZapier’ and select previously created Zapier webhook from the dropdown list. Press ‘Save’Tip #1: Sending Custom Fields / Variables to ZapierAs Linked Helper 2 allows you to upload or set custom fields to profiles to use them in your message templates, you may want to send them through Zapier as well.The problem is that Zapier doesn’t show them in the data sample when you set up your Zap:The workaround is simple: you just need double curly brackets.{{cs_hubspot_crm_id}}Zapier will change it to:Don’t worry that Zapier shows “No data” for such variables. When you send data via LH2, you will receive custom variables at your target destination (CRM, Google Spreadsheet, …).Linked Helper 2 integration with Zapier webhooks was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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May 7, 2020

The general rule goes “A campaign goes to sleep when there is nothing to execute at the moment according to the settings”If you hover over the pause sign, a pop-up will show when it is due to resume.Please check the following:Have you reached Maximum Daily Actions limit?Settings => Limits => Max actions per 24 hoursThis setting guards your LinkedIn account security. It prevents you from doing too much activity on your LinkedIn account.You have a choice to wait until the next daily limit opens. Or you can raise this number — all campaigns will kick off immediately or after you click “Start campaigns runner”. We don’t recommend exceeding daily limits too often, but occasionally, if you need to send just 5 more invites and you can’t do it because of the daily actions cap — why not?Active campaigns will go to sleep mode after hitting the Maximum actions per 24 hours limit2. Are you out of working hours?All running campaigns, when they reach the range of hours marked as non-working, will go to sleep mode. To change that, go to Settings => Limits => find the restriction and hit ‘Trash bin’ to remove it or change ‘Do not work’ to ‘24 hours’ mode.If none of the above is the reason, check your Campaign’s time-outs.3. Are all your Actions paused due to time-out?All your current campaign’s actions are paused due to time-out between iterations or because you manually changed ‘Start at’ date to postpone the action.If your Workflow has a sequence of three actions, and Action 3, let’s say, goes to sleep due to time-out, other action(s) with profiles in queue will take on. This will not yet put the whole Campaign to sleep. However, if Action 1, Action 2 and Action 3 are all in time-out state, the Campaign goes to sleep as there’s no action to execute for the time being.Perhaps, at some point in the past you postponed the ‘Start at’ date.In either cases, check actions with non-empty queue(s). They will have a future ‘Start at’ date. If you must start the campaign immediately, you need to manually change “Start at” date.Why is my campaign shown as sleeping? When will it start? was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Apr 29, 2020

Let’s assume your goal is to send no more than 50 invitations via LinkedIn no matter how many campaigns you use for this in Linked Helper.At the same time, you want to limit invitations only, without stopping any other actions.If, on a given day, you plan to run one campaign which involves inviting, you need to tune ‘Process per iteration’ and ‘Timeout between iteration’ settings on the ‘Invite 2nd and 3rd level contacts’ Action in the Workflow of that Campaign.Linked Helper performs in batches. On the screenshot below, Inviting action is configured in a way to invite 10 profiles followed by a 5-hour timeout. In other words, it will take 25 hours to invite 50 profiles.Invite 10 profiles every 5 hoursGiven that the next iteration is to start at 08:00 am, here’s the workflow:Same effect can be achieved with a different breakdown: invite 16 profiles followed by an 8-hour timeout. This will get us 48 sent invitations in 24 hours (1440 mins):Invite 16 profiles every 8 hoursOr simply invite 25 profiles followed by a 12-hour timeout:Invite 25 profiles every 12 hoursThe idea is to spread your desired limit over 24 hours evenly.In case you want to run several campaigns on a given day, you would need to split your 50 profiles among 2 campaigns first, and then apply the above logic on the Action level.Campaign #1 (20 invitations in 24 hours)· Process per iteration — 10· Timeout between iterations — 12 hours (720 mins)Campaign #2 (30 invitations in 24 hours)· Process per iteration — 10· Timeout between iterations — 8 hours (480 mins)Above we’ve outlined the general principle of breaking your workload into equal parts and using timeouts to spread it onto the 24-hour day.A few things to consider:First, ‘Maximum Daily Actions’ limit always overrides any lower level limits. For the above described case, it must be at least 50 for this scheme to work.Go to Settings => Limits => Max actions per 24 hoursSecond, don’t forget to leave your computer on and Campaigns runner active to avoid unnecessary interruptions of Linked Helper. Do not turn your computer off. This is important because ‘Process per iteration’ counter does not expire at the end of the day. An iteration counts as ‘complete’ when your have sent 25 invitations (successfull or failed). In theory (and in practice, too) you may face the situation when it takes 3 days to complete one small iteration of 25 profiles because your constantly switch off your computer.How to limit inviting by 50 profiles per day? was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Jun 18, 2019

How to automatically invite your connections to follow your Company page in LinkedInhttps://medium.com/media/2e9e18dd5ede53152ed123e654009026/hrefSince recently, it has become possible to invite your 1st connections to follow your Company Page in LinkedIn:In response to the new development, Linked Helper offers you a way to automate this process with its new Company Inviter feature.You will find it under the 1st level features in the main menu of Linked Helper.Create a new list2. Click “Collect contacts” and choose the source: My Connections Page or LinkedIn Search Page:3. Proceed to the Invite tab, where you may adjust the default settings:Invite per period: 50 (how many connections will be invited)Hours between periods: 24 (that’s for how long the tool will sleep after having invited those 50)Bunch size: 10 (how many contacts to pick at a time)4. Open your Company Page and click “Start Inviting to current company”. Linked Helper will fill in contact names until it gets a bunch of 10 and clicks “Send invitations”:The person you’ve invited will see this:And the connections whom you invited will land in the ‘Invited’ sub-list in View Collected menu:Download Linked Helper — LinkedIn Automation tool from our websiteWrite me your questions & ideas : info@linkedhelper.comCheck our web-site : http://linkedhelper.com/How to automatically invite your connections to follow you Company page in LinkedIn was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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May 13, 2019

Top 10 automation tools for LinkedIn 2020In more than 2 years on the market, Linked Helper helped thousands of people solve sales and marketing tasks. What started as a simple tool to auto-connect with people from LinkedIn search, has quickly won the leading position among the best automation tools for LinkedIn. In this article we will look at how to use Linked Helper tools for lead generation in LinkedIn.Profile Auto-FollowerThis tool allows you to start following your 2nd and 3rd level connections in bulk. How can it help you grow your network? First, this makes sense before you start inviting people. Your leads will see that you started following them. As a result, you can get more profile views on LinkedIn. This is a great way to warm up your audience and increase acceptance rate for your invitations. Next, by following certain people and un-following others, you control what posts you see in your feed. By interacting with your prospect’s content, putting likes and comments, you increase the chance to add them to your network.Profile Auto-Follower clicks “Follow” button for people you’ve put into the queue.Collect, Select and Invite 2nd and 3rd contactsAuto-inviting is indispensable from lead generation on LinkedIn. With this tool you can send hundreds of connections requests automatically. This allows you to significantly scale up your business and saves you hours of manual work.LinkedIn automation tools have gone a long way recently, and today a good software must allow for personalization. With Collect, Select and Invite you can customize your message using names, company and position data and even custom fields that you can add yourself! If you want to address, let’s say, a group of restaurant managers, you may need to refer to restaurant awards or ratings or other industry-specific data. That’s where custom fields come in. The less “robot-like” your message looks, the better.Another value of this tool is being able to work with random timeouts. This creates an effect of a real person behind the account and gives extra protection to your LinkedIn account, which remains the biggest challenge for LinkedIn automation tools: avoiding bans and restriction of accounts for high number or messages/requests and abnormal activity.Message to Recently Added ConnectionsWhen using a LinkedIn bot for sending bulk invitations to 2nd and 3rd level, you will end up having hundreds of newly added connections that you need to respond to. By using Message to Recently added, you can automate these follow-up messages as well. Some of the features of this tool include:· Working with a specific inviting campaign. So it will ignore contacts added manually or outside of that list (campaign)· Skipping contacts who accepted and then replied to your connection request. Otherwise your automated “thank you for accepting” message may look dummy· Being able to run on its own with minimal human controlUse Message to Recently added together with Collect, Select and Invite tool to get the most of your sales funnel.Message to 1st connectionsAuto-message your first connections on LinkedIn using Message to 1st connections. Unlike connection requests, you can send unlimited messages to your 1st connections, which opens a lot of sales opportunities. You can plan your outreach over a sequence of messages, creating message chains.Message to 1st connections allows you to set up message sequences (chains)Create lists (“campaigns”) in Message to 1st connections and stick to ‘1 list = 1 message’ approach. In View Collected menu you can track who has received the message and who is still in the queue. Here you may also exclude people from the queue.Profile ExtractorA great LinkedIn automation tool that goes through LinkedIn profiles that you’ve put into the queue, scrapes information available on profile pages and accumulates it into a csv file. This tool extracts name, work places, data about education, skills, interests, mutual connections and email or phone (for 1st level connections only)Here are just some of the popular tasks that Profile Extractor can be used for:Send a message only to people who have Java Script skill listed;Send a message to people with 1000+ followers;3. Split profiles by geographical area, if you collected them as ‘commentators’ under a post and want to send a different message to each area;4. Filter out people who became your 1st connections before June, 2018.Companies ExtractorThis tool’s name speaks for itself: it helps you extract information from company pages in LinkedIn. For example, you type in a keyword in the search field, go to Companies and see a lot of results.Use Companies Extractor to obtain data such as: Company name, company url in LinkedIn, website, domain, industry and specialties, headquarters, number of followers and other.You may further filter that list to address only companies that are located in a certain geographical area or have this or that number of followers.Even better than that, the csv will contain domain field, which can be used to get emails of your 2nd and 3rd level contacts. Here is the tutorial how to do it.Endorse My ContactsShortly after adding people to your network, you may want to build better relationship by endorsing their skills. Endorse My Contacts tool automatically visits each profile in queue and endorses skills as specified in the settings:· All skills listed· First 2, 3, 4 skills· Specific skills like “Interior design”, for exampleSome of the benefits are getting endorsements in return and warming up your network before contacting them with your sales offer.Group InviterIn LinkedIn you may invite your 1st connections to join a group provided that you are a member of that group.Group Inviter tool helps you automate sending invitations to your 1st connections. Consider using this tool if you build a group page as a way to promote your business or industry. Many people use LinkedIn Groups for lead generation, so why ignore this tool?Just collect your 1st connections, then proceed to a group page and click “Invite”Add Likers or CommentatorsMost automation tools for LinkedIn automate manual actions in LinkedIn, such as viewing profiles, adding and removing people from your network, sending messages, etc. When it comes to targeting a specific audience, you have to rely on LinkedIn Search tool — and limit your search by either region, industry, relationship level and keywords.Another way of attracting audiences that seems to be ignored by many of existing LinkedIn automation software is by generating content. You post your expert opinion on a professional subject or a teaser in LinkedIn and it gets 2000 likes and 3000 comments. Wow! Many of you would prefer to follow-up with this engaged audience with something like “Thanks for commenting on …By the way, we address these issues in our 4-week course…”‘Add Likers and Commentators’ tool allows you to pull a list of people who engaged with your post instantly. You will see “Add Likers to LH” and “Add Commentators to LH” buttons next to your post.Use buttons at the bottom of a postMy Invites CancellerIf you find yourself sending a lot of connection requests that do not get accepted, you will have to clear your pending invitations queue from time to time. Practice shows that having over 1000 pending connection requests affects your deliverability rates. Actually, your new invites do not get delivered. Clicking “Withdraw” button 500 times can be quite overwhelming! Use My Invites Canceller to automatically withdraw a lot of pending connections requests. This tool does it almost in an instant, freeing up your time for more important things on LinkedIn. Select how many last invites should be kept and withdraw others in a few clicks.There are 2 more tools that are worth pointing out.InMail to 2nd and 3rd levelLinkedIn Premium subscriptions include InMail credits — messages that can be sent to people you are not connected to. If you are using this feature of LinkedIn regularly, you may want to automate this as well. InMail to 2nd and 3rd level works if you have active InMail credits. Just build a list of people you need to send InMails to, set Message Template and click “Start Broadcast”.Upload Profile URLsCan you imagine a good LinkedIn automation tool that does not support uploading from external sources? Impossible!Very often the filters on LinkedIn search page are not enough to build a list for a specific marketing purpose. What if your target audience is scattered through different locations, industries and profiles? Or what if you source your list not from LinkedIn at all, but from an agency or an external person who supplies you the data? Apparently, you will need a way to somehow upload a list of profiles externally. ‘Upload Profile Urls’ solves this task. Just paste a csv file or profile urls themselves into the pop-up window. The tool will recognize them and you will be able to proceed with inviting, messaging or doing other things. See how to use Upload Profile URLs to tailor your outreach to the people you need.Top 10 automation tools for LinkedIn 2019 was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Apr 19, 2019

Some languages require gender-specific greetings for men and women. Like Madame and Monsieur in French. Although LinkedIn doesn’t show gender on the page, we can work around this using just 3 things:Name Index — a spreadsheet consisting of 2 columns: name and gender-relevant prefix. This table, once created, can be saved and used for all your campaigns where you need to customize the message based on the gender;Custom fields — this Linked Helper functionality allows you to create and add your own custom field besides most commonly used first_name, last_name, company, position. Using this tutorial, we will create a “gender” variableThe power of Excel and a little bit of time 🙂Ideally, what we want to achieve in our list is having each message with Madame or Monsieur prefix based on the gender or the recipient:Off we go!Name Index. You can try to find one on the web or build your own. By googling “prénoms français csv” we get a full list of French names in csv. This file needs to build matches between a name and a relevant prefix2. Custom fields. Let’s proceed to creating a “gender” custom field.2.1. Collect contacts from the LinkedIn Search Page to Linked Helper:2.2. Download all your recipients into a csv file: go to View Collected, then click Select all and Download selected.2.3. After downloading a CSV file, open it in Excel using the tutorial below:How to Import CSV file into MS ExcelKeep only C, D, E columnsOf all these data we will keep only Profile url, First name and Last name(columns C, D, E) and delete other columns.2.4. Add the 4th column “cs_greeting”. Make sure this column’s heading begins with cs_, as this will allow Linked Helper to recognize it as a new variable.2.4. In a separate sheet of this csv file paste your Name Index table.2.5. Now let’s start filling in our cs_greeting field using VLOOKUP, an Excel function to lookup and retrieve data from a specific column in table. It will help us to insert the correct greeting automatically:By dragging down the formula you will copy it into the whole cell range and see that the correct greetings have been pasted for each name. Go through your list carefully to check any errors or incorrect matches. You can manually correct them.2.6.1. Save your Excel file with “cs_greeting” variable as CSV and upload it to Linked Helper by clicking “Upload Custom Fields” button in the “View collected” list:After clicking “Save” button you will see what greeting will be used in the message for each contact:3. Now we can close “View collected” list and go to the “Message” tab to set up a message with the newly created variable:As you would see in the preview by clicking Show Message, the message that goes out contains the correct greetingYou can find the Name Index (Prenoms) csv and the Custom variable Excel files here: https://drive.google.com/open?id=1Sgi-LmUiLfiIAuTbUCEMLlzOG7lPWHByDownload Linked Helper — LinkedIn Automation tool from our websiteWrite me your questions & ideas : info@linkedhelper.comCheck our web-site : http://linkedhelper.com/How to tailor your message by gender of the recipient? was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Mar 29, 2019

Something went wrong — sending a message to a group memberWhen you send messages to group members out of your 1st level network, you may see this error message:This issue can happen because:You’re out of 15 messages per month limit of sending messages to group members https://medium.com/linked-helper/message-linkedin-group-members-64fd0cca39ab?source=---------9---------------------LinkedIn doesn’t work for a certain contact. In this case you should exclude it: “Recipients” -> “View collected recipients” -> tick the first contact -> click “Move selected to Excluded” -> close “View collected recipients” -> Click Stop & Start broadcast to continueLinkedIn has a serious issue — try again in a few hoursSomething went wrong — sending a message to a group member was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Nov 27, 2018

https://medium.com/media/43ba724c19c8c65eca0b282a8bd21aa0/hrefDownload Linked Helper — LinkedIn Automation tool from our websiteWrite me your questions & ideas : info@linkedhelper.comCheck our web-site : http://linkedhelper.com/How to send InMails to 2nd & 3rd connections in LinkedIn, Sales Navigator or Recruiter was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Nov 25, 2018

https://medium.com/media/0e9c6a0c89730560d6cadedaad0654db/hrefhttps://medium.com/media/ecb5a5be5c56c5180cf9b53b0640b191/hrefDownload Linked Helper — LinkedIn Automation tool from our websiteWrite me your questions & ideas : info@linkedhelper.comCheck our web-site : http://linkedhelper.com/LinkedIn Message Template Editor PRO was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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Oct 30, 2018

LH doesn’t go to the next page when collecting from “Talent pool” in RecruiterThere is a bug in Recruiter when collecting contacts using “Talent pool” feature. Page links at the bottom point to page 1. It means that if you, for example, click to open page 3 in a new tab you’ll still be taken to page 1.Solution:If you apply same filters (as in “Talent pool”) in Recruiter standard search the returned results will be the same (you’ll see same people) and you’ll be able to collect without any issues.LH does’t go to the next page when collecting from “Talent pool” in Recruiter was originally published in Linked Helper on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

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