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The month of June brought a wide variety of studies and reports into marketing and ecommerce in APAC.
Topics include media habits during Ramadhan, B2B sales tactics across APAC, video ad duration vs. popularity, Indian app security, proximity payments in China, and internet addiction in Singapore.
When you're finished reading, subscribers should check out the Econsultancy Internet Statistics Compendium for more insight.
This week saw Econsultancy's Future of Digital Marketing conference take place in London.
One of the speakers was Nic Newman, former journalist, product manager and now an academic, researching changing media.
Here are the most eye-catching digital marketing stats from APAC in April.
This month's topics include WeChat, video advertising, Indian ecommerce, Chinese digital agencies and much more.
More stats are available in Econsultancy's Internet Statistics Compendium.
Dynamic creative in video is not yet commonplace, particularly in display advertising.
The best creative minds in agency land are concentrating on other areas traditionally seen as more profitable.
So, I thought I'd trawl around and find some examples of dynamic video creative.
The top 10 Super Bowl commercials of 2016 generated almost 2.9m fewer shares than in 2015.
This year the triumphant commercial on social media was shared 893,000 times, a sharp decrease from last year's top figure of 2.5m.
Why? Well, I think advertisers have failed to spot the winning formula of previous years.
In our post about 2015 content marketing trends, BBC Worldwide’s Alex Ayling discussed how online influencers rose to prominence last year.
Brands are increasingly realising the value in partnering with influencers to amplify their message or promote their products.
I interviewed three influential YouTube vloggers to find out how they like to be approached by brands and what they look for in a brand partner.
We so very rarely see quirky or 'marmite' video creative where brands are perceived to be taking a risk.
That's especially true in the holiday period, when most brands tend to sprinkle some glitter over their ad campaigns, or add some warm humour (daft at a push, e.g. Lidl).
This is partly why Robert Dyas' new commercial has made such a big impact, with more than 400,000 YouTube views in its first weekend.
Although happily it’s getting rarer, I’ve been to many pitches where the client has insisted we can’t do anything too exciting with video as ‘it’s just B2B’ – it’s incredibly frustrating.
As though the mysterious B2B audience live in a warehouse somewhere, never exposed to the latest James Bond movies or clever Meerkat-based advertising.
Welcome to another exciting edition of the weekly Econsultancy US digital marketing stats round-up.
This time we’re going to be delving into the rise of Instagram as a marketing tool, the increasing investment in data analytics, Bing’s surprising profitability and much more.
Last week two Twitter accounts, Deadspin and SBNationGif, were taken down after the NFL reported them for sharing its footage.
The footage was, of course, in the form of Vine video, that most popular format for 'real-time' sports clips.
With many sports fans now accustomed to searching Twitter for 'Vine Rooney goal' or similar (insert joke here, UK soccer fans), these DMCA takedown notices are a big deal.
Publishers and social networks have an increasingly symbiotic relationship.
Publishers seek larger audiences and social networks seek the most engaging content to keep users in-app and provide the most compelling context for advertisements.
Is there a danger in this ever-deepening relationship between social media and publishers?
Technology's inflexion points are difficult to spot without the benefit of hindsight, even for technology as widely hyped as social media and mobile video.
However, it's difficult not to get excited when surveying the social video landscape in late 2015.