Success in marketing still requires strong creative. All the technology in the world isn’t going to get you far if you can’t deliver compelling, relevant creative at the moment you’re reaching your audience.
Over the last year, and catapulted by the pandemic, mergers and acquisitions of ad tech companies have been dominating the ad tech industry.
The average UK home now uses 10.3 internet-enabled devices. With an excess of channels to choose from, audiences are no longer fully reachable via one platform. To keep up with consumption habits, marketers need omnichannel solutions that connect with their core customers as they move between touchpoints.
In the world of commerce, the power balance between seller and consumer has dramatically shifted. It was comparatively simple to convince consumers to convert and purchase a product or service in times past.
It’s estimated that 98 percent of websites aren’t fully accessible, creating a significant digital divide that’s harming people and businesses. In response, digital platforms need to understand the case for accessibility while taking practical steps to improve their operations moving forward.
Even though people are getting more used to the idea of shopping online, the fact that they can’t see, touch, or try the actual product is a big purchase stopper. Luckily, eCommerce companies and their marketing teams have product videos to help them with that.
In 2021, in perhaps the most dynamic ad marketplace in the history of advertising, advocating a data-led, tech-enabled, omnichannel approach is not enough to keep you nimble, ready to compete and win.
In advertising we’re having our Fujiwhara moment, where the privacy wave is intermingling with the targeted advertising ecosystem, creating a confusing picture for the advertiser.
Aiming to stand out from the crowd and surpass consumers’ expectations, CTV advertisers have to be allied with publishers and very savvy at applying innovative advertising techniques, like frequency capping, competitive ad separation, and deduplication.
Over the past year, digital marketplaces have crammed years’ worth of growth into just weeks. And while Amazon remains the biggest ecommerce player, the rapid acceleration of online shopping has produced several winners, Walmart.com and Instacart among them.
John McMahon, Cedric Pech, Jeremy Duggan. Familiar? Probably not. But they are the rock stars of selling in fast-paced software unicorns; businesses such as BladeLogic, BMC, Ariba, Parametric Technology Corporation (PTC),
Necessity may be the mother of all invention, but it’s friction that gives birth to billion-dollar tech markets. The app economy is one of the most innovative markets out there, and yet friction in new app discovery is stymying its growth.
With many of today’s consumers opting to shop online and Amazon’s vast inventory and quick logistical services, there is a clear appetite for brands to claim a stake and sell. But, what do brands need to know to do this right?
Impression-based selling and automated transactions have been hot topics in the broadcast TV industry for years. Unfortunately, traditional approaches rule today’s buys. 95% of local spot TV transactions are still completed with manual, traditional workflows.
As Global Head, Vice President, and General Manager of eCommerce at Lenovo, Ajit Sivadasan is focused on managing the customer’s experience with the brand as well as the purchasing experience on Lenovo.com. We sat down with Ajit to ask him about Lenovo’s experience over the past year and what challenges and opportunities lie ahead.
Video, by its nature, is highly subjective. Ten people might watch the same video and have varying perceptions of what it is about, which makes it hard to ensure safety and resonance at scale.
If I was to predict 2030, I would have predicted that machines would be helping us make some of the most important decisions of our lives, what to buy, where to go, who to meet, and more.
About a year ago, the world was forced indoors: feeling scared, confused, and downright anxious, the abundance of streaming services available for download provided a sort of escapism to a fraught America.
Apple’s Identifier for Advertisers (IDFA) is under fire as two new complaints have been filed from the European privacy campaign. The company’s setting of the IDFA breaches regional privacy laws on digital tracking because iOS users are not asked for their consent for the identifier’s initial storage.
In its truest form, SPO was designed to bring advertisers and publishers closer together, remove the noise, and pull back the curtain that historically formed between the two.
Our industry has changed and the seemingly separate worlds of digital and linear TV are colliding. As this convergence continues to become more commonplace and the viewing experience preferred by consumers rapidly evolves, the benefits of services have become impossible for traditional broadcasters to ignore.
As augmented reality experiences have become more mainstream, they have also become more and more robust, looking and feeling realistic. But until recently, they have been largely confined to a single-user experience.