eMarketer forecasting analyst Eric Haggstrom breaks out our estimates on the number of consumers who are researching products and making purchases via smart speakers, and why the absence of visuals may be impacting growth. Watch now.
Because shopping on smart speakers is gaining popularity faster than expected, we’ve raised our latest forecast for smart speaker use.
eMarketer forecasting analyst Eric Haggstrom shares our US numbers on smart speaker users, including its most popular age group. Made possible by Teads. Watch now.
As the US smartphone market decelerates, Apple and Best Buy have been experiencing slower sales growth, and we forecast that the number of smartphone users will grow just 3.0% in 2019.
Marketers are looking to chatbots to help personalize the automated aspects of customer service, but many believe the technology still has some ways to go before catching up with their expectations.
Monthly purchases made via smart speakers rose by 5.4% year over year in the US, per January 2019 data from voice tech companies Voicebot and Voicify. However, those who shopped using voice accounted for less than one-fifth of smart speaker users.
Amazon retired its Dash button in early March, but the branded device’s end wasn't a failure. We see it as a move to shift more replenishment buying into voice commerce.
Training an artificial intelligence (AI) algorithm requires data—lots of data. But staying GDPR-compliant while acquiring that data can be almost impossible.
In this Meet the Analyst webinar, we explore how artificial intelligence (AI) technologies are disrupting core marketing and advertising functions. During this webinar, we'll discuss how to navigate the wide array of solutions and avoid potential pitfalls, including five best practices for using AI in your company’s operations.
As use of AI grows (27% of executives in a PwC study have already implemented AI), so do calls for ways to interpret how AI models make decisions. This has given rise to a new buzzword: explainable AI, which refers to algorithms that make decisions humans can explain. PwC, for example, says it “integrates risk mitigation and ethical concerns into algorithms and data sets from the start.”
eMarketer forecasting analyst Eric Haggstrom explores how often people in the US use voice assistants and the tasks driving this adoption. Watch now.
As businesses work to localize their marketing strategies, advances in artificial intelligence (AI) and machine translation (MT) are making it easier to customize content for multinational audiences. As a result, the language services industry—which specializes in translation and localization—is experiencing a huge digital transformation, leaving translators and other language experts increasingly anxious about the future of their profession.
eMarketer senior forecasting analyst Oscar Orozco addresses the drivers behind the growth of smartphone voice assistants use, like Amazon's Alexa. Made possible by Teads. Watch now.
eMarketer principal analyst Victoria Petrock joins us to discuss the implications, both positive and negative, of the use of artificial intelligence in video content. What are "deepfakes," and how will they play out in politics, social media, entertainment and business?
In this episode of "Behind the Numbers," eMarketer principal analysts Yory Wurmser and Paul Verna cover the importance of voice to marketers, the new video streaming services from AT&T and NBCUniversal, and why Airbnb is investing in TV content. "Behind the Numbers" is sponsored by LinkedIn Marketing Solutions. Listen in.
The push for more effective ad targeting remains one of marketers’ chief occupations. More than half of client-side marketers surveyed by Econsultancy and Adobe said leveraging data for more effective segmentation and targeting is among their top three organizational priorities this year.
In China, consumers can “smile to pay” in some stores, but in the US, facial recognition systems for shopping are more theory than fact. Will that change? In today’s episode of “Behind the Numbers,” we sit down with Peter Trepp, CEO of facial recognition software firm FaceFirst.
Greater disposable income, easier automation, and a desire to research products and prices drive men’s paths to purchase via smart speaker more than women's.
Voice commerce holds promise. But, not everyone is comfortable—or even interested—in using their Amazon Echo or Google Home device to make a purchase (yet). Here’s what marketers need to know.
Smart glasses, like Google Glass, failed in the consumer space but are finding success in workplaces.