While brands can use data to inform messaging, leverage modern martech to improve targeting and measure engagement to gauge performance, there is one facet of marketing that modern technology can’t help with: consumer trust.
Big data sets don’t have rich details about actual people—from age, to income, to race and ethnicity—the way you do with a robust panel. These data sets, because they’re created by machine-to-machine transfers, also increase the possibility of waste and fraud.
Now is the time for marketers to prepare for a world without third-party cookies if they want to be able to outperform their competitors.
As the cornerstone of many living rooms around the world, the TV set remains a fixture for media consumption. That consumption, however, looks much different than it did a few years ago.
With the right measurement and creative thinking, marketers can ensure their tactics map to specific objectives that move their business forward.
Having an agile solution, focused on granular insights, across all channels in the consumer journey has become table stakes for the modern digital marketer, and savvy marketers are not compromising on any facet.
Without third-party cookies, marketers can’t overlook the need for accurate measurement as changes in the digital media environment accelerate.
Staying put is what’s best for reducing the spread of the COVID-19, but home bound consumers are having an immediate impact on brands. Marketers now have to reduce spending while continuing to engage buyers. How can businesses support their brands and make money in such uncharted waters?
What’s your go-to device of choice for watching your favorite show? Device proliferation has afforded more choice than ever before, but TV remains the preferred device—and by a wide margin according to global online respondents in Nielsen’s Digital Landscape Survey.
Today, traditional TV still accounts for the lion’s share of video viewing, and will likely continue to do so for a good while, but online and mobile are where the growth is—30 percent growth in hours watched per month from fourth-quarter 2012 to fourth-quarter 2013.