The content marketing imperative, the history of advertising and how brands can reach their audience through stories people want to read and share.By michaelbrenner
http://www.b2bmarketinginsider.com/content-marketing/content-marketing-marketing-left \n\nStories have helped us connect with our fellow human beings since the dawn of time. But as we have evolved, each new communication platform creates opportunities and challenges, especially for brands. \n\nBrands have learned that promoting themselves doesn\'t work. Ultimately it\'s the stories that allow brands to connect with their audience. The future of marketing is extreme customer-centricity. \n\nBrands have to stop promoting themselves and create content that people actually want to consumer. The future of marketing will see more brands acting like publishers. This is more than a cliche. It means brands will start delivering content people want. And driving engagement and conversions. \n\nAs content consumers, we react more quickly and with deeper connection to headlines that engage us with curiosity and wit. The future of marketing uses the words we use when searching online and drives action with engaging headlines. \n\nThe world is overflowing with more information than any of us could ever dream of consuming. But \"a picture is worth a thousand words.\" The future of marketing is more visual as brands follow traditional media publishers into visual content production. Brands will hire photographers, designers, reporters and videographers in addition to journalists. \n\nThe term \"real-time marketing\" is a myth. It is an over-simplification of the complexity of the modern world and how brands need to act in order to stay relevant. We are always-on and always-connected. The \"campaign brain\" no longer fits the world we live in. Campaigns that provide short-term bumps of engagement do not provide the return that marketing investment requires. \n\nBrands cannot determine when and where lightning will strike. And so the future of marketing will see marketing leaders creating a culture of continuous always-on content production. \n\nSocial media is not a strategy. It is one of the channels we use to consume content and connect with people. It is the evolution of what started with the dawn of the internet and the move to digital, mobile and cloud-based systems of communications. These are just the pipes. Content is the fuel. \n\nIn order to be effective in the future, brands must create branded content hubs to attract their own audiences. The future of marketing is owned media and branded content hubs, driving social engagement that fuels paid distribution.By michaelbrenner
View Mobile ad spend growth PowerPoint (PPT) presentations online in SlideServe. SlideServe has a very huge collection of Mobile ad spend growth PowerPoint presentations. You can view or download Mobile ad spend growth presentations for your school assignment or business presentation. Browse for the presentations on every topic that you want.
Mobile ad spend by market, 2010. US$m. Source: Smaato, mobileSquared Extracted from Adstats: Mobile Advertising . To click through to article, use Slide Show view. Media trends. US mobile ad spend, 2009 - 2014. Note: includes display, search and SMS. Source: eMarketer
IAB/PwC mobile ad spend study. Guy Phillipson – CEO, IAB Jon Mew - head of mobile, IAB Eva Berg Winters - PwC. In today’s presentation. Introduction Methodology Mobile in 2008 The figures Outlook. 1. Introduction. 50% of the world’s population is on mobile.
Android times give the golden way to generate money with the help of mobile ad networks. This is a revenue generating platform for the developers.
Ad spend by medium, 2003-2013. 12 key markets, $USbn Source: Warc International Ad Forecast Extracted from Adstats: Global ad spend forecast To click through to article, use Slide Show view. Media forecast. Predicted ad spend by key market, 2012. $USbn
2012 and 2013 Digital Ad Spend. OUR METHODOLOGY. AGENCY LOG. 2 0 Digital Agencies Submit numbers anonymously. 20 Digital Agencies. 56 INDUSTRIES . 6 DISCIPLINES. DISPLAY Banner ad / Banner in game / FB ad SEARCH SEO / SEM / mobile search
Mobile Ad & Social Media Ad. Direct quotes from source: as indicated Prepared by: Celeste Ng Dated : June 2018. Mobile Phone Users World wide. Mobile Phone Users. Source: Statista, 2018; URL: https://www.statista.com/statistics/274774/forecast-of-mobile-phone-users-worldwide /.
Routing in Mobile Ad Hoc Networks most slides taken with permission from presentation of Nitin H. Vaidya University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Mobile Ad Hoc Networks. Formed by wireless hosts which may be mobile Without (necessarily) using a pre-existing infrastructure. Routing Protocols.
Mobile Ad Hoc Networks. Acknowledgements. Many figures, slides and reference citations are taken from Nitin Vaidya ’s MobiCom’2000 tutorial Nitin’s tutorial is available online at http://www.cs.tamu.edu/~vaidya/seminars. Outline. Introduction Medium Access Control Routing (unicast)
MOBILE AD HOC NETWORK. Presented by Lalit Mohan Padhy EC200113375. AT. NIST, BERHAMPUR. Under the guidance of Mr N. Srinivasu. 1. INTRODUCTION. . Since 1970’s wireless network become popular as it. enables mobility. There are currently 2 variations of mobile network
Mobile Ad Hoc Networks. Organization. Introduction and Architecture Applications and Challenges Media Access Control Routing in Ad Hoc Networks Transport Layer Issues Overarching Issues. MANETs: Introduction. MANETs are mobile nodes that form a network in an ad hoc manner