With Facebook readying its hugely anticipated initial public offering (IPO) on Wednesday the world has been pouring over its paperwork to glean as much information about the social networking giant as possible and V3 is no different.
We came across several eye-catching figures, as well as some unexpected ones, and here provide some clarity and context in to what they mean for the firm and its plans to hit the stock market later this year.
1) The site has 845 million members - one billion by May?
The firm usually only released figures on the number of users of its site when it wants.
Now it has gone public this will become a lot more common: the latest figure of 845 million users is huge, and at the rate of growth the firm is achieving, it could well be that the firm reaches a staggering one billion users just in time for its official floatation on the stock market, expected around May.
2) Mark Zuckerberg owns 28.4 per cent of the company and can win any shareholder vote
On first glance this figure appears lower than you might expect, but with Zuckerberg likely to take home anywhere between $15bn and $30bn when the company floats, it suddenly does not seem so small.
Furthermore, he still retains enough power from this share holding, due to the way his shares are structured, to have the decisive influence on any vote put to shareholders.
One smart cookie that Zuckerberg.
3) Only 425 million users access Facebook on mobile devices
What do we mean, "only"? Isn't 425 million a huge number? Well, obviously, yes, but compared to the site's membership of 845 million, it actually means only half its entire user base bother to log in on-the-go.
Furthermore, given that users are starting to favour mobile access it is no doubt on the firm's radar to try and improve this stat. Rival Twitter, which Facebook lists as a threat in it IPO filing, has been incredibly successful in getting users to access its services via their mobiles.
4) The firm spent $700,000 on private jet hire and $100,000 on financial planning in 2011
It is no surprise that as the firm's chief staff are requested at ever more events, business meetings and launches that the use of private aircraft should increase too.
What's also interesting is that the firm revealed it spent $90,000 on financial planning services for staff in 2011, no doubt giving those working for Facebook the chance to ensure they do as well as possible out of the flotation later this year.
However, this benefit is set to end on 15 April, 2012.
5) Gaming firm Zygna was responsible for 12 per cent of Facebook's revenue in 2011
The gaming firm has been a staple of Facebook for many years now with games like Farmville (pictured) massively popular but it is surprising just how much of an impact it has on the site's earnings.
Most of this income will derive from purchases made in-game by users on the site, of which Facebook takes a portion, similar to Apple's app store revenue system, as well as from advertising bought by Zygna.
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