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This week's internet marketing stats include video marketing, wearable tech, Eurovision, and booze...
Global investment in fintech startups is skyrocketing, reflecting a worrying trend for established financial services firms.
Customers are increasingly flocking to a new generation of companies that seek to redefine how consumers save and spend money.
From payments to loans to insurance, established brands are under assault from all directions, but that doesn't mean they can't stem the tide, solidify customer relationships and increase customer lifetime value.
The last few years has seen the marketing industry turn its attention omni-channel marketing, attribution and personalisation as part of a whole new set of tools offered to maximise the opportunity afforded by online advertising.
However, a recent survey undertaken by Ensighten and Econsultancy for the Customer Experience Optimization report revealed that marketers are overwhelmed by data.
Since the 1980’s internal and external benchmarking has become a standard business practice for all organisations, but the dawn of the digital age has made benchmarking a process that is even harder to complete.
In the final post of the five-part series, I explain why you want to swap out your vanity metrics for sanity metrics in conversion optimisation.
Diving into data to find content opportunities can certainly seem overwhelming at times but the rewards can be substantial once you know where to look and how to interpret it.
Consumer data has arguably become the most valuable currency for marketers.
The value of some of today’s largest organisations (Facebook, Twitter, Instagram) is based almost entirely on the number of people that connect using their platforms and by the marketing potential of the data they generate.
Although I have often admired yacht rock pioneers Hall and Oates for their smooth radio friendly melodies, I’m afraid this round-up is not the place for them.
With their almost constant admission that "I Can’t Go For Stat", it seems these digital marketing statistics will only disappoint them further. Sorry Darryl. Sorry John.
Maybe next week there’ll be something you “can do”.
Companies spend lots of time and money trying to climb the ranks of the SERPs, but fully maximizing how many people click on your results can be a difficult undertaking.
In an apparent effort to do just that, online travel giant Expedia is employing an unusual tool: Emojis in some of its page titles.
Now that you have all this data, what the heck are you going to do with it?
Sure you can capture, measure and analyze traffic and how visitors behave on your site, but what’s the next step?