Enter a search term such as “mobile analytics” or browse our content using the filters above.
That’s not only a poor Scrabble score but we also couldn’t find any results matching
Check your spelling or try broadening your search.
Sorry about this, there is a problem with our search at the moment.
Please try again later.
To many brands, web analytics is all about reporting. They use their website data to see which pages are popular, track their site's bounce rate, and understand the customer journeys which drive conversions.
But in 2017, argues Tealium's Andy Clark, we will see the role of web analytics greatly expanded. It will, he states, be used both to enhance external communications as well as internal analysis.
If you haven't yet heard of 'content shock' then you may be an unknowing victim of its effects. Here is what you need to know about it - and how you can avoid it.
Data from ad campaigns has, in some ways, never been so important.
Data has become the way marketers know whether the brand messaging is right, what drives customers to purchase and where they should advertise in the future.
'Data-driven' is one of those terms which seems unnecessary for marketing. Surely all marketing uses data to some extent, so why does there need to be a distinction?
As marketing increasingly moves to digital platforms, however, the concepts behind the term 'data-driven marketing' have become distinguished from more traditional marketing and even have their own vocabulary.
Consumers these days are so overwhelmed with emails, posts, white papers, and articles that many have now erected a personal 'attention barrier'.
This is a mental state which protects consumers' mental resources from all of the irrelevant messages and advertisements flashed at them online.
The concept of the full-stack marketer is relatively new.
It refers to someone who has a 'full stack' of skills - creative, technology, and data - and can deliver in any one of the areas, or across all three.
As the old proverb goes, it's difficult to make predictions, especially about the future.
Yet as a new year starts, making predictions is part of our jobs. Priorities have to be set, budgets allocated, and resources diverted according to how things have changed over the past 12 months.
Nowadays, marketers need to know so many systems, platforms, formats, and channels that it can be tough to keep up.
As we can't be researching everything all the time, it is important to 'park' some skills while training up on others. As an example, a marketing team may decide to hold steady with their AdWords strategy while spending time and effort on improving how they approach social media.
Ecommerce is a scary business.
Not only do you have to worry about keeping your own site running perfectly, you also must keep in mind that some 800-pound gorilla (i.e. Amazon) may suddenly decide that it wants a chunk of your business.
In 2011, Disney World was facing declining customer satisfaction, falling revenues, and the prospect of becoming a 'quaint' tourist destination.
How did Disney pull itself out this and achieve record revenues in 2016? Digital transformation.
According to the experts, social media in 2017 will be all about live video, chatbots, and perhaps even virtual reality.
While this is the case for some brands, many social media marketers have different priorities for the new year.
2017 is here and marketers are now reviewing their priorities for the new year. This will be challenging for digital advertisers as a lot has changed since this time last year.