Internet users in Latin America spend more of their online time with social media than their counterparts anywhere else in the world, according to research from 2015. In Brazil, usage is especially high.
Digital video advertising is a fast-growing format in China, where double-digit gains are the norm for the format. This year, according to one researcher, mobile will account for more than half of digital video ad spending for the first time.
The Super Bowl remains one of the most-watched events in the US, and viewers not only tune in because of the sports, but for the ads as well. And according to research, the top five Super Bowl advertisers have spent a total of $745.1 million during the past 10 years.
The bulk of online video viewing time in Colombia is down to male viewers, according to 2015 data. Across all adult age groups, men spend substantially more time viewing video, in aggregate, than women.
Mobile is coming to account for an ever-increasing proportion of programmatic digital ad spending in the UK. As with the wider programmatic landscape, an education phase is currently under way, but marketers are learning fast.
Display ad spending may be about to outpace search this year in the US, but in many markets, search is still in the lead—and expected to stay there. And according to 2015 research, marketers around the world are planning to increase search spending this year.
Spending on out-of-home ads in South Korea slipped in 2015, with falling spending on transit ads dragging down increases in billboard and entertainment-area ad spending. But that’s expected to change this year, according to one researcher.
In 2016, digital display ad spending will eclipse search ad spending in the US for the first time. Combined, the categories of video, sponsorships, rich media and “banners and other” will account for the largest share of digital ad spending: 47.9%, worth $32.17 billion.
Young people in Brazil spend the most time with mobile devices, according to September research, and Facebook is likely a major recipient of their attention. Google is the No. 2 mobile property in the country.
When buying programmatically, there are many important factors that come into play. Being able to buy display, as well as inventory across channels via a single platform are two of the top ones, according to US media practitioners.
Financial institutions are facing many challenges this year, ranging from implementing EMV payments to making strategic hiring decisions. According to research, driving growth and profitability are among their biggest hurdles.
Despite widespread economic uncertainty in China, mobile ad spending is rising rapidly there, as marketers look to connect with the world's largest mobile audience.
Charlie Wang, COO of programmatic video ad technology platform ReachMax, talks about what is driving programmatic advertising in China and the problems it faces.
Companies like Wal-Mart, Target and Amazon have been flocking to YouTube to run branded content and advertising campaigns. Digital video ad spending on the Google-owned platform continues to grow, and is expected to maintain the biggest share of US video ad revenues through 2017.
Mobile messaging takes up a lot of smartphone time in China, where the average user has significantly increased time spent with their device in the past year. Online video viewing takes a distant second for smartphone time.
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TV is still the No. 1 medium for daily consumption in Canada, but the internet is not far behind. The vast majority of consumers in the country spend time with both every day—as well as with radio.
Digital movie viewership in South Korea has nearly tripled in two years, according to one source, and watching TV programs via the internet is also becoming more common.
The rise of digital and mobile video may have made an impact on the lives of viewers in Australia, but the time spent on digital video activities is still small compared to traditional TV.
Most internet users in Germany use social networks, and juggernaut Facebook is popular in the country. But other sites are less widely used in Germany than in the nearby UK.