Native advertising is rapidly becoming an attractive ad choice for publishers as display advertising becomes less effective in the face of growing ad blocker adoption. According to a report titled “The Rise of Native Ads in Digital News Publications” published by the Tow-Knight Centre for Entrepreneurial Journalism in 2015 –
Viewability is a relatively new term in the online advertising lexicon and it has rapidly becoming a significant factor that determines whether publishers, already under significant pressure to monetize their digital properties, will be able to remain afloat and viable or whether they will lose even more revenue and shut down.
For publishers, ad placement is everything. An ad’s placement on a page and even its design will determine whether a user completely ignores an ad and denies you, the publisher, revenue you earn from it. It is also crucial to ensure that your ad placements are not disruptive and intrusive to the user or that you create false floors that are created, inaccurately signaling the end of content. This causes users to miss ads that would otherwise be crucial and helpful. Thankfully, though, there are ways to optimize your ad placement strategy to avoid such issues.
When someone says “native advertising”, what comes to mind for you? You’ll be surprised to learn just how many options the industry has to offer in this category. Native advertising is a powerful medium for both publishers and advertisers and it is growing rapidly. In fact, according to the iab –
In-image technology offers an effective monetization solution to a challenge facing almost all publishers: how to thrive in an environment in which advertising revenues are dropping and users are becoming less engaged and much more internet savvy?
The Association of National Advertisers predicts that advertisers will lose $7.2 billion to bots in 2016, globally. This astounding figure was one of the stunning revelations of the ANA’s joint report with White Ops titled “The Bot Baseline: Fraud in Digital Advertising”. The key findings of the report are the following:
The part of your marketing message that invites your audience to do something on or through your website or landing page is referred to as your “call to action” (or “CTA”). One of the most common calls to action is “Buy now!”. You’ve probably see this and many other CTAs online every day. If you think about it, a call to action is like dating. Does this sound crazy? Keep reading and I’ll explain why it isn’t.