How to Find Liked Posts on LinkedIn
“How many of you watch a lot of videos on YouTube on a regular basis? How frequently do you press it, if at all?like your favorite videos?” Our recent survey of over 5,000 internet users revealed that there are two distinct groups of internet users: those who are more likely to like any and all content that appears in their feed, and those who will only like content that stands out to them as particularly noteworthy.
These types of users are not unique to YouTube; they can be found across all social media sites, including the professional networking site LinkedIn. In contrast, if you’re on LinkedIn, your likes mean more than just a double tap. In order to make the most of this professional networking site, you need to actively participate in discussions.
Additionally, if you have over 10,000 or 20,000 LinkedIn connections, your activity will be examined more closely. It’s because people who follow you might start wondering what you’re into and why. Do you feel compelled to revisit all the posts you’ve liked in the past after reading the fact for the first time?
Here in this post, we’ll discuss how to track down the old LinkedIn articles you liked. If you are curious about this, I recommend reading on to the conclusion.
Is It Possible to Find Liked Posts on LinkedIn?
One of the most public social media platforms where users rarely create private profiles is LinkedIn today. That is to say, you have the same level of convenience as anyone else in terms of getting to the information about the posts you’ve liked.
Thus, if you’re still confused about where to look for the content you liked on the site, we hope to clear that up for you now.
In order to locate the posts you have liked on LinkedIn, please refer to the detailed instructions provided below. We’ll be referring to the mobile app’s instructions, but you can follow along just as easily with the web app:
Step 1: Learn to Use theLinkedIn application from the list of available programs on your mobile device’s home screen and tapping on it to open the system.
Step 2: As soon as the app is opened, you’ll be taken to theHome Use the tab key first.
Place the profile picture thumbnail in the upper left corner of the display. You should click it when you get there.
Step 3: A menu that slides in from the left of the screen when you tap it. Up top, next to your name, is where your profile picture and name will appear.
The follows immediately below thisLook at the profileoption. The link takes you directly to your profile when you tap it.
Step 4:When you get to your profile page, swipe right to see yourActivity section. Positioned below theFeatured section.
This option can be found directly below the four job postings in this section:Spread the word about everything that’s happening.
Select this menu item.
Step 5: The following tab’s title should grab your attention:In-depth features, blog entries, and more…
Your browser will take you to the first subtab in this tab’s hierarchy, which is “of.”Nothing at all.
Your activity log of liked and commented posts is kept here, in reverse chronological order (most recent first).
What about the likes of other users on your LinkedIn posts?
Since that question has been answered, let’s move on to the opposite scenario, where you’re interested in seeing how many people have liked your own LinkedIn posts.
Unlike the first, this one is straightforward and is the same on all social media sites like Instagram and Facebook.
If you open a post, scroll to the bottom, and click on the “Next” or “Previous” links, you can move through the variousEngagement section that details its social media engagement via likes, comments, reposts, and forwards.
Likes (and other reactions like celebrate, support, funny, love, insightful, and curious) are listed first here.
Following this, there is aReactions section highlighting the initial six responses with brief biographies and anellipsis icon in the upper right hand corner. When you click on this button, a feed of comments on your post will appear.
That settles it.
The bottom line
The current blog post has reached its conclusion. We started our journey by explaining where to look for the content you’ve liked on LinkedIn, and we ended it with a comprehensive guide to finding it.
Then we discussed the inverse: discovering which of your fellow LinkedIn members have liked your own post. Do you have any further questions about how LinkedIn works? Feel free to share your thoughts in the section below, and we’ll get back to you with an answer as soon as possible.