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Here are some of the finest branded Instagram videos from May 2014.
Taking in everything from Mini’s massive charm, even more massive nuclear lizard battles and Google’s blasé attitude to its own product.
It’s a cavalcade of tiny thrills and spills.
Like watching Prince on a trampoline.
The World Cup, along with the Olympics, comes by once every four years and is therefore a good assay of changing media habits and technology.
Twitter users have doubled since the last World Cup in 2010. Live TV streaming is available from all the main broadcasters and the user experience of laptop and tablet TV-streaming continues to improve.
Mobile has been the main driver of social media consumption and increasing demand for real-time content. Additionally, user generated content is easier than ever to gather, as new devices and new users become more adept and involved online.
So, what should marketers expect to come out of Brazil and World Cup 2014? In this post I’m going to take a look at some of the brands involved so far and their efforts, as well as looking at lessons that can be drawn from the London Olympics in 2012.
It's arrived slightly late this month, but here is your regular round up of interesting, creative and inspiring social campaigns.
It includes Cristiano Ronaldo, a load of selfies, newsjacking, Spider-man, Manchester City, The Special One, and a brilliant campaign from Pharrell and Tipp-Ex.
Here are March's very best branded Vines, including efforts celebrating the month's biggest events: the rise of the selfie, St Patrick’s Day and, uh, Flappy Bird.
Alright, March isn’t too event-heavy, but still there’s some great Vining going on.
This month I’ll try and highlight brands that we haven’t covered as of yet. Sure Samsung, Oreo and Disney routinely knock them out of the park, but these do tend to overshadow other brand’s efforts.
With a total running time of one minute and 20 seconds, welcome to the smallest show on Earth:
It's very rare that an ad campaign truly goes viral. But when it does it becomes part of our language, its slogan is repeated by people way beyond the commercials, and the bounce for the brand can be huge.
To give some inspiration for your next effort, here are a few noteworthy examples from the United States.
And for a different take on this topic, read Econsultancy's other posts on why social video doesn't have to go viral to make an impact, and a run through of the top 20 Super Bowl ads of all time.
Here are some of the best stats that we've seen this week.
This week it includes Facebook's latest billion dollar purchase, ecommerce integration, Android's dominance of the smartphone market and online marketing spend in China.
And for more digital marketing stats, check out our Internet Statistics Compendium.
Converse operates the third most popular branded page on Facebook, with 39.6m fans and 76,000 people talking about the brand.
This is according to Socialbakers' Top 100 brands on social media. However, Converse doesn’t seem to chart on any of the other social media platforms.
Converse is a progressive brand with a long history of cool associations through sport, music, comic books and video games. Being purchased by Nike, an expert brand when it comes to social media, over a decade ago should have helped strengthen its social media strategy.
However Converse seems to be lacking in certain areas. Let’s take a look at the Converse Facebook page, followed by Google+, Instagram, Vine, Twitter and Pinterest.
As some of the world’s best athletes battle it out in Sochi, another significant competition is taking place among the sports brands they use and endorse.
New research from digital innovation think tank L2 offers key insights into the digital landscape for sportswear brands.
We’ve included some key trends in the latest edition of our Internet Statistics Compendium.
Nike has edged out the competition in a report that compares the online buying experience offered by seven of the world’s top sports brands.
The latest Qubit benchmark looks at the on-site effectiveness and UX of Nike, Adidas, Reebok, Puma, Fila, Asics and Converse.
Sites are judged based on more than 80 industry best practice criteria that give an insight into the UX and how easy it is for visitors to make a purchase.
As mentioned, Nike came out on top with a score of 80% closely followed by Adidas with 79%. Reebok came in third with 68%, just two points above the average score of 66%.
During the run-up to Christmas, which companies are bidding on paid search terms for the most popular products, and which have the most effective landing pages?
I took a look at paid search in my beginner’s guide what is paid search (PPC) and why do you need it? last month, and since then I’ve been a lot more attuned to this method of search engine marketing.
However I've also realised that PPC ads are for nothing, and a complete waste of searcher's time and an advertiser’s money, if conversion isn’t happening.
Topshop is the top UK retailer for tablet user experience, according to the latest research by QUISMA, in which 10 top UK retailers were compared in terms of their tablet sites.
Topshop, Adidas and Nike provide the easiest to use websites for tablet users, whereas Zara and H&M performed poorly when it came to helping consumers navigate their sites.
Shall we blindly take QUISMA's word for it? Nah. Where's the fun in that?
Let’s have a look at some of the individual sites ourselves to see if we agree...
It has often been said in filmic terms that if a story can't be told in 90 minutes than it's not worth telling. Try telling that to The Godfather.
However this certainly rings true on some level, especially in advertising where you're engaging with a customer or selling a product rather than telling a sprawling, expansive story of gun violence and enemy disposal.
Who does benefit from the longer format? For a customer it's good to keep things brief, nobody needs to sit through another colossal Thomson marathon, but conversely six second Vines may seem too short for the purpose.
Six seconds may be the prime length for our fleeting attention spans, but for marketing, this truncated length can be too much of a handicap to get a brand message across.
Perhaps, for this reason, the 15 second Instagram video is a far more effective method and may explain why there was a dip in Vine usage during its launch period. Let’s investigate…