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One of the big questions that lingers, however, is just how big an impact will RTB have on the online advertising ecosystem outside of display. Take video, for instance. Skeptics make interesting points about RTB's potential shortcomings in the video space and suggest that RTB may not be as applicable to video.
Are the skeptics right? That remains to be seen, but in the meantime, RTB continues to make inroads in video. The latest example of that: yesterday VEVO announced the launch of an RTB platform that it will use to move unsold pre-roll ad inventory.
Content marketing was high on the agenda in this week’s Changing Advertising Summit hosted by the Guardian.
We know that it’s nothing new and that brands, companies and charities have been doing it for years.
But this week the great and good of marketing, advertising and digital (from both sides of the Atlantic) agreed that content marketing has become a discipline in its own right.
Much is written about conversions from various types of page real estate, but few share that data.
Working with the team at Live Casino we have spent the past 12 months looking at how different call to actions affect click through and uncovered some interesting findings around changing behaviours in how we react.
Is click-through banner advertising on the decline? Is a button better than a text link? All of this and more is answered below.
Our Internet Statistics Compendium has seen another bumper update this month, with an impressive swathe of data focusing on the internet landscape in Australia.
The latest report released by the ARC Centre of Excellence for Creative Industries and Innovation (CCi) gives a comprehensive overview into how the internet has become integral to Australians as a social tool, a shopping platform and an entertainment channel since 2007.
Yet, it is the report’s insight into audio and video trends which are some of the most interesting, with online perhaps not eating into consumption habits of traditional media as much as we might expect. Be sure to check out the Australia and New Zealand edition of our ISC for more from the region.
Chris Anderson from Wired opened the DMA conference in Las Vegas focusing on a subject on everyone's mind this year: big data. For Anderson, big data isn't just little data, bigger. It's a major shift of mind set that he predicts will be a necessary core competency for businesses and the work force alike.
We've come from a world as marketers where there is a right and wrong. A single hypothesis that we test or a good model that we want to scale. But big data isn't about that. We have to think like Google.
YouTube is a popular choice for hosting e-commerce videos, but it has its drawbacks. It’s hugely popular and it’s free – but sophisticated e-commerce capabilities are limited.
YouTube does offer some obvious pluses when it comes to video hosting, and the site provides a fast and easy way to get videos in front of the required eyeballs.
It’s free, it’s user-friendly, and being that it’s the second-largest search engine in the world, it attracts the necessary traffic you need for product videos.
Once again we round up six of the best infographics we've seen this week.
The topics include how to optimise mobile landing pages, big data, why email still matters, the top 1,000 YouTube channels, Facebook at 1bn and eBay's 100m mobile app downloads.
It’s not easy for publishers to make money online. Competition for eyeballs and ad revenues is fierce, so website owners need to be savvy to any possible avenues for monetisation.
Taggstar aims to give publishers a new way of monetising images by adding layers of content to make them interactive and shareable.
The company is already working with a wide range of media partners including MSN, Sky Living, The Telegraph, Hearst Magazines and The Independent, and last month launched a public version of its technology platform.
Early engagement rates have been consistently high, ranging from an average of 12% to almost 40% for certain high profile celebrities.
So to find out more about how Taggstar works and its plan for growth I spoke to CEO and founder Fraser Robinson...
Feed. Where I grew up in rural Santa Clara California, this meant alfalfa we shovelled to our horses.
Now, the word has an entirely different meaning to a global world of young digital natives, and understanding/collecting data on how these types of feeds are accessed and interacted with is going to be big business.
Where do you learn about breaking events? Consult the Twitter feed. Need to get caught up on family and friend’s whereabouts after a long- stint of no communication, that’s a Facebook feed.
For shopping you have your Pinterest feed – or, more importantly your followers Pinterest feed in order to get the latest visual porn around the products and brands that matter to you most. For personal expression, you have your Instagram or Tumblr feed.
Performance marketing used to be simple. Search and affiliates loosely covered the space, the internet was accessed via a single device and conversion rates were good (8.4% in 2006, according to IMRG).
Performance channels were clearly defined and we knew what to measure. So what happened?
How does one make the most of their affiliate marketing program? On what areas of affiliate management should one focus to optimize the ROI of an existing affiliate program? These and many other questions are answered by today's guest.
Today's Q&A is with Carolyn Tang Kmet, former Director of Affiliate Marketing for Groupon, currently VP of Performance Marketing at All Inclusive Marketing Inc and holds Affiliate Summit's Affiliate Manager of the Year 2010 Pinnacle Award. Carolyn is also an adjunct lecturer at the Loyola University of Chicago, where she teaches both undergraduate and MBA level e-marketing courses
Hollywood may not have a reputation for embracing new channels, but it's increasingly clear that new channels have the ability to help Hollywood's biggest companies succeed as consumers use technology to interact with content in new ways.
This is especially evident in the world of social media. It's increasingly evident that social channels can impact the small screen, and even though television and cable networks may not fully understand what this means yet, many of them are experimenting and investing in social because they see the potential to benefit.