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Whilst websites adapt every day to be as accessible and usable as possible, email hasn’t quite benefited from the same level of attention in this area. Instead, marketers have frequently chosen to ignore these developments in all other areas online and continue to do things the way they always have.
Email as a marketing channel is being creatively abused like no other, and it is time for change.
Whilst social media tends to attract much attention at the moment, the savvy marketing professional understands that success lies in using the best digital marketing mix and not over focusing on one channel.
Email marketing remains an important component, but what can be done to raise our game and generate even better results from this established and proven marketing tool?
Running an ongoing SEO campaign is a lot like spinning plates. With so many factors in play in search engine algorithms, you really need to be aware of all of them at once to ensure a successful campaign - it's all about keeping a balance between all of them.
This post is a compilation of various pitfalls, gripes and bugbears I've come across where something is lacking in the balance required for success in organic search.
Econsultancy’s Digital Cream event in London last week was a great place to announce our plans for a new piece of research about the impact of digital on a range of business functions including marketing, customer service and product development.
It’s around six months since I last threw out some truly mindboggling pieces of data surrounding social media. So, what’s happened between then and now?
I try to put as much information as I can into Econsultancy’s Social Media Statistics, which is part of our Stats Compendium (a truly awesome resource) but I find it’s always interesting to go back and review the old against the new.
So, I’ve collected as much as I can from my previous insane snippets of data and benchmarked it against the here and now, alongside rooting out some new stuff for you to mull over.
In this three part article, we've been looking at alternative approaches to formulating e-commerce strategy. Congratulations to you if you've read this far!
Social media measurement is a tricky subject, not least because not everything can or should be measured, and in some ways social measurement is a bit like measuring the impact of TV ads on brand awareness: it's a slightly softer area than, say, paid search.
But there are lots of things that can be accurately measured, which - when seen through a wide-angled lens - can really help you make sense of what social media can do for your business.
That said, you might want to implement a social strategy but perhaps you haven't yet won the necessary budget? And it's getting harder, right? It has been a difficult year for many firms and a focus on ROI may now be mandatory.
So how can you prove that an investment into social media is going to be worth it? How can you persuade the boss to make some budget available? How can you convince your colleagues that the cultural shift required is a smart idea? And how - and what - will you measure, should you be given some resources?
The following pointers on social media measurement and social media metrics should help you prove that there are lots of things to measure, and can help you outline what the likely effects on the business are likely to be. Good luck!
Agile and precise, packed with skills of stealth, quick reactions, passion, and specialist tactics for whatever the circumstances demand. This generally sums up what people imagine ninjas to be all about and, in digital marketing, everyone wants to be one, in one form or another.
But what pointers do you need to follow to train yourself to engage in the ongoing battleground of social media?
When it comes to social media you might be busy trying to separate the opportunity from the bullshit, such are the interstellar levels of hype and associated jargon that are plaguing this space.
Nevertheless, I for one believe that a solid social media strategy can make a real difference to your business, helping you to drive engagement in order to boost customer satisfaction, retention, and profits. But that's not to say it will be easy: there's a lot to figure out and each company has different needs (and challenges to overcome).
They say a picture is worth a thousand words, so I thought I'd aggregate a few of the social media visualisations I've spotted in the past few weeks to help you make some mental leaps of faith, or use in your internal pitches, or otherwise determine that it's all a bunch of hot air, as you see fit.
Caveat: some of these are more badass than others!
Last week I published an article dedicated to Marta Kagan’s excellent ‘What the f**k is social media? [one year on]’ slideshow. It’s a great overview of why brands should be embracing social media.
However, it made me think a little bit about what social media will not do for you. It certainly isn’t some kind of silver bullet that will immediately smite business problems and make everything better.
If you’ve got issues then you still need to deal with them, and it’s better that you do so before diving into the social media whirlpool.
So let’s take a look at what social media is not going to do for you.
Last month I collated a list of 10 excellent Slidehare presentations on social media, including Marta Kagan’s ‘What The F**k Is Social Media?’.
Marta has since updated her slideshow, which is now called ‘What The F**k Is Social Media: One Year Later’. It is packed full of facts and figures, as well as recommendations, just like the original. Some of the numbers are pretty staggering.
All in all it’s very helpful if you want to convince the boss about an investment into this space.
Will 2010 be the year of mobile? It's the perennial question and it's certainly getting closer. Improving handset technology and increased demand for the mobile internet are propelling the industry forward. Econsultancy's new Mobile Marketing Buyer's Guide explores the various developments that are removing the barriers to growth.