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Following on from Andrew Warren-Payne’s post looking at various digital marketing campaigns from McDonald’s, I thought it would be interesting to take a similar look at one of the world’s biggest sport brands.
Nike has achieved a great deal of brand exposure from its excellent digital campaigns, particularly through social, and here are 10 of the best examples.
Many of them tie into its overarching #MakeItCount initiative and the Nike+ network, but others are memorable viral videos or interesting social competitions.
So here they are...
In our first post 'real time customer intelligence, right here, right now?' we raised the idea that some savvy marketers have been getting the right message to the right person at the right time for years – we call them ‘Shopkeepers’.
But the ‘recent’ explosion of marketing channels has brought about some fairly complex challenges that even our friendly shopkeeper would struggle with.
So how in today’s connected world can we serve and delight thousands of smart customers on different channels and different devices all at the same time?
The US and UK are said to be two nations divided by a common language, and it seems they are also divided by a common social network.
A new study by 360i has found that Twitter usage patterns vary greatly between the two nations, particularly when looking at what time of day people are active on the network and how they engage with brands.
For example, Twitter users in the UK are more likely to be active in the late morning and early afternoon, specifically between 10am and 1pm, while in the US people tend to be most engaged after 6pm.
Around this time last year I wrote a post looking at which of the top 10 UK retailers use Pinterest.
Back then Pinterest was the new kid on the block with bags of potential for building brand identity and driving sales.
To find out whether those brands have persisted with Pinterest or decided the grass is greener over on Google+, I’ve revisited the same retailers to see whether they still use the network and how their strategies have altered.
Over 100 senior marketers attended our inaugural roundtable event in Hong Kong last month.
They deftly explored and shared nimble ways to utilise the very latest digital marketing ideas and techniques in order to better equip themselves for their future endeavours.
Some were intent on making stronger inroads into mainland China, others were planning on taking full advantage of the small but also highly lucrative local Hong Kong marketplace (a jewel in the China crown), and for a fair number it was to better hone their abilities and skills to market across the whole APAC region.
As Cannes stretches into day four, the content keeps coming. Today feels like the audience and panels are questioning the mix between work and play.
Do we continue on with an extended adolence or do we buckle down and think work, work, work?
Olgivy & Mather's Worldwide Editorial Director, Jeremy Katz, has highlighted the top four things you need to know from Cannes from today.
Are these surprising to you or what you're already talking about round the water cooler.
User generated content (UGC) is not a new concept, but for digital marketers, UGC has never offered as many exciting possibilities for engaging with consumers and building brand loyalty.
With the recent billion dollar acquisitions of content companies like Instagram and Tumblr, tech giants are further demonstrating the immense value of content today,and the opportunities are apparent for marketers.
In a January 2013 Econsultancy/Adobe report on digital marketing trends, over 700 digital professionals identified content marketing as the single most significant trend in marketing today.
Content, in short, is king, so it’s incumbent upon brands to make good use of it.
Inspired by the works of our reporting superstar David Moth, I decided that with all these big brands being covered in our series on social strategies, it was high time we threw our own hat into the ring.
As I’m the one doing it (and an egomaniac), I thought it might be fun to talk about how and why we use different social channels at Econsultancy...
A few weeks have passed since Google’s long awaited and much speculated Penguin 2.0 update, and with the dust beginning to settle, we took a look at its impact in the UK.
There’s been no shortage of hype in the run-up to Penguin 2.0, with everybody’s favourite Google spokesperson and distinguished engineer Matt Cutts describing the forthcoming update as ‘a big one’ back in March.
But, so far at least, has it lived up to its billing as Google’s most advanced piece of spam-fighting technology to date?
It would be impossible for the modern CEO not to recognise the value of social media in keeping their company at the forefront of their market.
So why is it that so few CEOs engage personally? What is holding them back and why is it so important for them to actively participate in their company’s social media endeavours?
There's been a lot of ink spilled on the subject of social media ROI. Is it possible? How to go about it? What to measure?
At a #socialcloud event last night I outlined what I believe are the five pitfalls that everyone should try and avoid when approaching social media ROI.
This week’s finest digital marketing infographic comes from Wishpond with this effort looking at the state of social media marketing.
It gives a run through of various useful stats on social media usage and lead generation.
For example, did you know that 52% of marketers have found a customer through Facebook, 43% through LinkedIn, and 36% through Twitter?
Furthermore, roughly 46% of online consumers count on social media when making a purchase.