Facebook has published design guidelines for health care providers to follow to avoid plagiarism, according to a report from The Hill.
Facebook has already published guidelines for the use of social media platforms such as Twitter and Instagram.
The Hill said the guidelines, which have not yet been published, will require providers to provide “relevant and factual information” to their audience.
The report noted that Facebook has become increasingly popular in healthcare and health care in recent years, as it allows users to post, comment, and share content in the service.
The guidelines, published Tuesday, say providers must:Create clear, descriptive content, such as a short summary, brief summary, or summary of the entire piece or section, or a summary of a larger article or section.
Provide relevant and factual content to patients and caregivers.
Provides clear information to the user, including a clear description of the content and how it will help the user understand it and use it.
The guidance recommends using a common format and the use, “identify the source” and provide a link to that source for further clarification.
The site must also include an appropriate “help” section for people to contact the site for further information.
The use of a single word is not acceptable, and providers should use only one word to describe a piece of content, the guidelines state.
Providers should also ensure that the user has “enough context and context for the content” and “that it is well designed to meet the user’s needs.”
For example, providers should also include a “description of the problem” or “information about the problem,” or provide a “suggested action.”
The site should also provide clear instructions for use, including instructions for how to “report a violation of the guidelines.”
The Hill noted that it has not yet seen the guidelines but is following up on reports that Facebook may be violating its own guidelines.
Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram all provide tools to make it easier for users to share and share in large groups.