Posts Tagged ‘marketing infographic’
As big and important as they are, your digital marketing strategy should not just be all about Twitter and Facebook.
This is true whether you’re a big brand, SMB or startup, and it doesn’t matter if you’re a B2B or B2C company. You need to diversify. And to maximise that diversification, you need to optimise your targeting.
Three in five marketers plan to increase their budgets for acquisition, retention and engagement on social media platforms such as Twitter and Facebook in 2014, with 71 percent planning to boost their overall digital marketing expenditure, reveals a new study.
Did you know that 60 percent of Twitter’s ad revenue is expected to come from mobile advertising by 2015?
Two-thirds of smartphone and tablet users already access social networks via these devices, and with 1.4 billion smartphones in use in 2013, marketers are doing the math – mobile marketing in the U.S. is on track to generate $400 billion in sales by 2015, up from “just” $139 billion in 2012.
As a marketer, which trends are you anticipating in 2014?
Did you know that that 70 percent of consumers trust recommendations from their friends?
What’s your digital marketing strategy for 2014?
It can pay to follow the trends. This year, expect a continued interest in content marketing, which is tipped to be even more significant than it was in 2013. Social media and SEO should get further into bed together over the next 12 months, with images likely to be instrumental for success.
What’s your digital marketing highlight of 2013?
Content marketing, which Wikipedia defines as “the creation and sharing of media and publishing content in order to acquire customers”, was one of the buzz terms of the year, and it’s set to continue to influence the world of marketing as we head into 2014.
When did marketing truly begin? It’s an expansive question, but, cave paintings aside, most pundits believe it was the invention of the printing press (circa. 1450) which truly gave birth to marketing in any kind of modern sense, inasmuch as this allowed the development of everything from magazines and newspapers to business cards and posters.
From here, it’s a relatively step to direct mail, the actual use of the term “marketing” (1900s), radio and TV advertising, the birth of the internet (notably email) and, of course, online commerce, social media and mobile.
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