I’m not sure where this might fit-in, but maybe it is in recognizing the other point of view; still, since this is under the heading with the word “evangelize”: I will say, many already have so much of the good news, even atheists seem to typically have had some experiences, some knowledge, about Christianity in general. Evangelizing doesn’t seem to be so much about getting the word out there about Christ, but more about providing counsel, to clear up the confusion, that exists about Christ.
The other point is not intended to detract from an obligation we have as Catholics to learn about our faith, but sometimes it seems: when evangelizing it is important to recognize a problem, that impedes faith, and provide if not an answer, then a solution.
The middle paragraph is rooted in what I have heard said, it isn’t what you know that people want, but to know that you care, then what is known can follow to better effect.
Christians—no matter how loosely defined—evangelize each other, because it is a joyful thing to do, but it does seem to involve problems: personal, ideological, or to quell what appears to be a threat to faith, hence an apology. By the same token, solutions and problems recognizably belong to responsible parties. Possibly the greatest thing to work with is what we are as humans and therefore, the other technological aspect of the above heading, “online”, goes into much of what is already covered, “relationships”, or the fact that we are social animals. Of course, there’s something downright disengenuous about converting others on the premise of friendship.