At Nielsen, we have a clear view of open, one that is not ajar or a “bit more open.” To us, open means exactly that—open. We define open as the ability to use different parties and types of data, models to enrich and applications to consume and take action.
There are many problems and challenges ahead of us. We also have many possibilities and options to wade through as we navigate the right way forward. It’s up to us to leverage the opportunities by adopting better strategies for using data and technology.
Australians will soon have the ability to own their financial data, and have personal financial information easily accessible and transferable to other financial institutions, with open banking coming into effect on 1 July 2019. This may lead to more consumers switching banking providers and will...
Here’s a look at some of the major shifts we’re tracking to help our clients stay in prime position to capitalize on the opportunities they’ll present in the coming years.
The speed of technological advancement has forced Baby Boomers to update their attitudes as well as their operating systems. Media owners, publishers and the technology industry as a whole can sometimes overlook a key demographic that deserves more attention: Baby Boomers.
Data is everywhere. As our individual behaviors leave an ever-expanding data footprint, we are faced with the challenge of making sense of all of this data and extrapolating meaningful insights to drive performance.
Australian commercial radio listeners are also big technology enthusiasts. Nielsen Consumer & Media View (CMV) and Commercial Radio Australia research reveals that 30% of commercial radio listeners identify as Tech Lovers - a group that prides itself in trying, adopting and embracing new...
With the growth of streaming apps available through the TV glass come new opportunities for advertisers to connect with consumers in the living room. In the past year alone, we've seen an almost 10% increase in the number of people who have access to a connected TV device.
For the last decade or so, Millennials have been the generation that every brand has sought to engage as their spending power has grown. With this generation now past teenage years, however, digital advertisers are shifting their focus to the succeeding generation, Generation Z or Gen Z.
There has never been a more dynamic and challenging time to be a marketer. Since the advent of the internet, fueled by available high-speed access and ignited by the proliferation of powerful new devices, marketers have more access to consumers than ever before.