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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 robots are coming for jobs, and many who believe that they're exempt from the much ballyhooed robot job apocalypse might have reason to be far more worried.
That includes marketers.
CRMs are meant to be much more than a glorified contact management system, and if used correctly, can greatly increase business productivity and effectiveness.
CRM software often have a multitude of features, many of which are rarely used by sales teams.
Here, we’ll take a look at three ways you can start getting the most out of your CRM, from automating actions to utilizing sales pipeline functionality for managing customer support.
Artificial intelligence (see the Wikipedia definition), specifically machine learning, is an increasingly integral part of many industries, including marketing.
Here are a whole bunch of case studies and use cases, as a complete primer for AI in our industry.
This year it's the 10th anniversary of Econsultancy's Email Marketing Industry Census, in association with Adestra.
Subscribers can download the full census but first let's look at three key charts from the report.
Online budgets are getting bigger to more accurately reflect consumer behaviour, but so are ROI expectations.
And some new technologies which promise to bring us closer to our customer, arguably push us further away.
How is the ad tech landscape changing in 2016? And what tactics can we expect to boom?
We often discuss the state of display ads on this blog, sadly it is not always in the most positive light, and it seems the majority of marketers agree with us. But there is hope for a better approach.
Sixty-six percent of brand marketers and media buyers in Australia surveyed in our recent People-Based Advertising report either agree or strongly agree that the current model for display advertising is broken, and only 12% disagree that it is.
Some people seem slightly alarmed by the rise of automation in marketing.
Is it the first step towards all of us being replaced by robots that will eventually enslave humankind and force us to oil their joints until the end of time?
While that might have been a lame attempt at a joke, it is actually very relevant to the Creative Programmatic event I attended yesterday, which was all about how this largely automated channel needn’t spell the end of human creativity in marketing.
Programmatic advertising goes far beyond data and automation.
Our Creative Programmatic event is coming up on 2 March and we caught up with two of the speakers at the event, O2’s Head of Digital Excellence, Nick Adams, and TUI’s Head of Media, Sammy Austin.
Between them they discussed some of the biggest emerging trends and challenges in programmatic, and offered their opinions and advice on where creativity fits within this channel.
This year, instead of soothsaying, let’s focus on things I wish would happen... but likely won’t.
So here’s some predictions for email marketing that won’t come true in 2016.
Unless you're a reactionary, as a marketer you probably understand that automation is creating more jobs than it makes redundant.
Automation, for all the scale it enables, requires human mastery of technology, process flows and customer lifecycles.
Increasingly personal communications also entail the creation of more content, to suit each segment and event you identify.
Dear *|FNAME|*, the rationale for this article is that personality is more important than ever in marketing.
Here are four (100B) reasons that automation necessitates a creative fightback.