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Display retargeting tags are present on 52% of the top 2,000 UK websites and 48% of the top US websites.
This statistic comes from the first edition of Econsultancy’s Display Retargeting Buyer’s Guide which has just been published.
The guide highlights the latest trends in an industry driven by great conversion results, but sometimes marred by consumer negativity and held back by changing cookie policies.
The retargeting industry has seen a boom in recent years as consumers become increasingly immune to generic display campaigns, creating a need for highly targeted and personalised campaigns aimed at the individual rather than the masses.
For advertisers, site retargeting has become standard practice, and they are looking at new and innovative ways to retarget their customers.
Publishers are increasingly embracing real-time bidding via exchanges and SSPs, according to a new Econsultancy report.
Our Online Publishers Survey Report also shows how more publishers are using data to improve the effectiveness of advertising.
Here are a few tasters from the new report...
We had a hunch that word choice in email subject lines have a strong effect on response rates. So, we tested 287 keywords across a sample of 2.2bn emails to see which work, and which don’t.
Why? Because President Obama has done more for email marketing than any world leader in the history of mankind. How? By focusing on subject line testing, his digital team optimised their donation campaigns to generate hundreds of millions of dollars online.
Despite Obama’s best efforts, most marketers still view email marketing as the Bluth Company’s Banana Stand of Arrested Development fame: a more boring and less sexy marketing channel than pretty much anything else imaginable.
But – and never forget this – there’s always money in the banana stand! There is great power in optimising subject lines.
In case you missed my presentations at MarketingWeekLive last week, you can find out more about our findings after the jump.
Australian consumers buy more from retailers with loyalty programs, and are more likely to choose a brand with a loyalty program, but this doesn’t mean they will be more loyal, according to a new report.
The For love or money? 2013 consumer study into Australian loyalty programs report, commissioned by strategic marketing company Directivity and digital agency Citrus, surveyed over 1,000 consumers in February 2013 to see how Australians feel towards loyalty programs.
And, the findings highlighted that while loyalty programs definitely influence buyer behaviour, they don’t always equal customer loyalty.
Magazine readership in Australia may be falling, but magazines still have a powerful presence online if the #MagsMoveMe initiative is anything to go by.
On the 1st May, Bauer Media Australia, Pacific Magazines and News Life Media launched a social media campaign to encourage readers to share how magazines had moved and inspired them over the years.
This year’s newly published Social Listening Buyer’s Guide from Econsultancy highlights the latest trends in an industry driven by the growing strength of the online customer voice.
The buyer’s guide, which is an update of our previous Online Reputation and Buzz Monitoring Buyer’s Guide, includes profiles of 14 vendors of social media monitoring technology and services.
The report covers those providing listening and management services catering to enterprise companies, as well as those catering to smaller businesses or specific objectives from their monitoring and influencer outreach activity.
A new report has revealed that Australian Twitter users follow brands in order to keep up to date with new products, rather than score freebies or discounts.
ExactTarget’s 2013 Executive Summary collates the results from surveying 8,276 consumers across Australia, Brazil, France, Germany and the UK, and looks at the motivations behind why and how users interact with brands online.
It seems Australian consumers are losing patience with targeted, yet unwanted, marketing and advertising, both online and off.
A new government report has found that 1 in 2 consumers received an uninvited telemarketing call in the past six months, and a further 9 in 10 consumers said these telemarketing calls were a problem.
Google and PricewaterhouseCoopers are predicting that Australian tech businesses will be worth $109 billion by 2023, employing 500,000 people and contributing as much to the Australian economy as the retail and education sectors.
The new report, Startup Economy, examines the current state of Australia’s technology sector and looks at how this can be nourished to build a strong tech industry for the country, an area that's increasingly under scrutiny due to the positive effects it can bring.
Only 50% of Australia's biggest companies use social media to talk to their customers and it seems many would prefer their customers didn’t talk back, according to findings from a new report.
Econsultancy has often written about how complex social media is in Australia, with many organisations appearing to struggle with the various platforms and strategies found within the landscape.
In the next three to five years almost 75% of Australian organisations expect to have mobile apps available, up from 40% today, in an attempt to better engage and interact with their consumers, according to new research.
Optus' Future of Business report surveyed more than 2,000 consumers over the age of 18, as well as 550 marketing and IT executives from mid-large sized organisations, to look at which customer interaction channels are most important to businesses and their consumers.