'Ad Networks' Category

4 Best Ways for Consumer Electronic Marketers to Score During March Madness

Posted by Jaime Singson on March 20th, 2015 at 1:53 pm

Consumer electronics marketers: March Madness offers you a perfect opportunity to make your own slam dunk with customers by putting dynamic creative to work for you this month.

More Leads On Your Radar?

Posted by Winnie Brignac Hart on March 12th, 2015 at 12:28 pm

Do you have a consistent funnel of ideal leads on your radar and a lead generation strategy to nurture them towards a sale?
Inbound Marketing
Inbound marketing focuses on creating quality content that pulls prospects toward your company and product, where they naturally want to be. By aligning the content you publish with your customer’s interests, you naturally attract leads and ideal prospects.
Results of an inbound marketing strategy:

Increases ideal leads/lead generation
Increases web traffic
Improves SEO
Provides quality content to attract target audience
Nurtures ideal leads to be top-of-mind when they are looking for a solution
Automates marketing messages
Know which marketing efforts and channels are giving the best ROI

We build the Inbound Marketing Strategy, launch the platform and campaign.
How do you score on your lead generation strategy?
True North. A plan that keeps you on course and aligns your purpose, brand and strategy – this is what we call your True North. Finding your True North starts with assessing where you are in eight key areas on the True North Radar: Strategic Alignment, Positioning, Distinction, Branding, Authenticity, Lead Generation, Messaging and Marketing.
Download the True North Radar assessment.

FAREWELL Q&A WITH NY TIMES AD COLUMNIST STUART ELLIOTT (PT 3): CHANGE IS (ON) THE AIR

Posted by Rick Mathieson on March 4th, 2015 at 6:47 pm

In part three of an expansive "exit interview" I conducted with Elliott just weeks after he announced his retirement in December - he points to how ad agencies used to pretend they were bigger, until that became a liability, and why brands had better keep up with demographic trends, or risk being risk being left behind.
Photo: New York Times
CLICK HERE TO LISTEN TO: FAREWELL Q&A WITH STUART ELLIOT: WHAT I SAW THE REVOLUTION (PART 3) - CHANGE IS (ON) THE AIR
(Approx: 3:53)
Listen to Part One here: What I Saw at the Revolution
Listen to Part Two here: The Rise & Risks of Content Marketing

Farewell Q&A with NY Times Ad Columnist Stuart Elliott (Part 2): What I Saw at the Revolution

Posted by Rick Mathieson on February 17th, 2015 at 10:03 am

Content marketing may get a lot of buzz these days - but it's as old as advertising itself.
In part two of my conversation with longtime New York Times advertising columnist Stuart Elliott, we continue to talk about how social media has paradoxically fueled growth in television viewership - especially for events like the Super Bowl.
But as part of this wide-ranging farewell Q&A with Elliott - who retired in December after nearly 25 years of covering advertising for the Times - we get into sponsorship advertising, as well as so-called content and video marketing.
Surprise: None of this is future-forward at all. Indeed, it's a return to the golden age of advertising. But while it sideswipes the problem of ad-skipping technologies and an ever-expanding universe of digital distractions, it comes with some considerable challenges of its own.
Photo: New York Times
Click Here to Download: Q&A WITH STUART ELLIOTT: WHAT I SAW AT THE REVOLUTION (PT 2) - THE RISE (& RISKS) OF CONTENT MARKETING
(Approx: 5:40)

Farewell Q&A with New York Times Ad Columnist Stuart Elliott (Part 1): What I Saw at the Revolution

Posted by Rick Mathieson on February 5th, 2015 at 1:08 pm

The advertising world released a collective gasp when news hit that Stuart Elliott - the longtime advertising columnist for the New York Times - was accepting a buy-out package and would retire.
After nearly 25 years of covering advertising for the Times, not to mention stints at USA Today and Ad Age before that, Stuart and his column had become must-read for puissant, timely insights on Mad Ave.
And what a quarter century it was. From the early 1990s to today, the ad industry went from analog everything to digital domination; from "Married with Children" to "Modern Family;" and from bigger-is-better, to small is the new black.
"Who could or would have thought in the early ’90s that 20-odd years later the hegemony of television, for decades the most powerful ad medium, would be under siege, or at least, in question" Stuart wrote in his final column December 18.
"Ratings data, the currency of television, is growing problematic because viewership is more difficult to measure when people use mobile devices instead of TV sets; or watch shows online, as streaming video or as video-on-demand. And it is easier than ever for viewers to ignore or avoid traditional commercials; popular streaming services like Netflix are... Read more