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Another tiring maelstrom of tournament advertising is upon us.
Sport transfixes in a way that pretty much no other (broadcastable) activity does, and therefore brands know that Euro 2016 offers value for money.
TV, footballers and creative that travels/translates well is the advertising order of the day, with honourable mention for the role of Twitter and Facebook.
In November last year we hosted The Digitals Awards as part of the Festival of Marketing to celebrate excellence in digital marketing and ecommerce.
We’ve now published a report with case studies from all the winners, including details of the objectives, execution ad ROI.
Well, this post does what it says on the tin.
Some sites are mobile sites (m dot) and some are responsive.
For more information on mobile design, check out the Econsultancy Mobile Web Design and Development Best Practice Guide.
And, of course, for more on multichannel marketing, come to the Festival of Marketing in London, November 12-13th.
Scroll down to see the entire list, but first, here are the major stats.
According to Unruly’s Viral Video Chart, Budweiser’s ‘Puppy Love’ was the most shared ad of Super Bowl XLVIII with close to 1.4m shares so far. This makes it the sixth most shared Super Bowl ad of all time… so far.
The Anheuser–Busch InBev brand also took the second spot and has finally eclipsed Volkswagen as the most shared brand of all time. Although Volkswagen’s Star Wars themed ‘The Force’ still sits at number one in the top 20 most shared Super Bowl ads of all time chart.
This is the second year running that Budweiser has topped the table. Last year’s ‘Brotherhood' advert is currently the third most shared Super Bowl ad of all time, with 2.8m shares. 1.5m of which it achieved by Super Bowl Monday.
Kia has produced one of the year's most memorable adverts, and with the use of Lady Gaga, Twitter, the VMAs and Shazam, the brand looks set for some great 'traction'.
The advert featuring Lady Gaga’s new single, Applause, and a handful of America’s Next Top Model cast members premiered during the MTV Video Music Awards (VMAs) show on 25th of August, racking up 10.1m live viewers.
The Kia Soul demographic fits well with that of the VMAs. With many first-time drivers tuning in, the moderately priced and trendy car was a hit, as seen by some of the many tweets.
A few weeks ago, I wrote a post asking whether online reviews could work in an offline setting, and the consensus was that this could be a useful tactic.
To find out more, I spoke to Kia's John Bache, as well as Reevoo's CEO Richard Anson to find out more.
Kia has been using Reevoo reviews in its print and TV ads, as well as in its showrooms. It has worked well so far, and provides a lesson for other automotive brands.
The latest TV campaign for Kia represents (as far as I know) a new tactic for the automotive industry: using online reviews in TV ads.
The ad encourages viewers to head online and check out the positive reviews for its models, and is an innovative tactic, for the automotive industry at least.
Kia's ad contains several commendable aspects, including strong calls to action, and an impressive mobile landing page...