A new survey found that most consumers say they rarely or never mean to click on ads served up on their phones.
Snapchat has become a must for many brands—especially those aiming to reach young consumers, who are the bulk of Snapchat’s audience. New research found that Snapchat adoption among brands increased throughout 2016, but many of these branded accounts were quickly abandoned.
Virtually all children ages 0-8 live in households that have a mobile device, and that is clearly having an effect on media use, per results from a Common Sense Media study. The research details a striking shift in screen use over the past few years: children now spend 35% of their screen time with mobile devices, up from just 4% in 2011.
Despite TV’s widespread reach, the attention of its US audience is something that’s increasingly fractured across several devices.
Among the media categories for which eMarketer gauges time spent, there aren’t any anticipated to see double-digit increases or decreases next year. (Mobile video comes closest, with an 8.7% rise expected.) Overall, time spent with digital media is expected to grow a modest 3.5%.
Amazon’s US advertising revenue was expected to reach $1.65 billion in 2017 before almost doubling to $3.2 billion by 2019, at which point its ad revenues are expected to be as large as Snapchat and Twitter, combined. New survey results demonstrate that B2C marketers are taking note of Amazon’s potential in the advertising business, and that a sizable share are already advertising with the eCommerce giant.
This infographic surveys various online marketing trends for 2018 from a variety of marketing reports. The insights include: 74% of customers feel frustrated when website content is not personalized and many more.
Two-thirds of Millennials said they’d be likely to buy an item directly from a chatbot, vs. only 14% who said they would not be interested in doing so.
A Pew Research Center survey of US social media users found that more are turning to Twitter, YouTube—and even Tumblr—to get news.
This infographic illustrates just how much data media platforms ranging from Twitter and YouTube to Netflix and Spotify generate by the minute.