Today, people spend more time on their mobile more than on their desktop. According to the surveys in the infographic created by Filmora, 48% of millennials watch videos exclusively on their smartphones. From checking an email to visiting any website to check its content, the small mobile screen is convenient and versatile enough to organize your work. Each and every thing you could only previously do on your desktop can now be carried out on your mobile device.
Moreover, Google supports mobile marketing strategies more than any other device as one can reach the consumers on the go with a range of advertisements accessible on mobile devices. Now, obtaining personalized, location and time-sensitive information is simple and easy with smartphones. Let’s check out some of the most important features of mobile marketing.
Google first announced back in 2015 that mobile searches in 10 countries, including the U.S., officially out-numbered traditional Google searches on desktops. As a result, mobile commerce (called m-commerce) has been a growing force. And businesses, large and small, followed suit.
Now, in the year 2017, having a website that isn’t mobile-friendly means kissing leads and customers goodbye. In order to stay competitive in the current market, businesses need to create user-friendly purchasing journeys and tailor user engagement based on what device is being used. If a certain company doesn’t follow this golden rule, then its competitor will, while taking customers with it.
Not only are people using their smartphones and tablets to browse the Internet, but they’re commonly on apps. In 2015, Yahoo developers put out a report showing that 90 percent of people’s time spent on their mobile device is spent utilizing apps.
While it’s necessary to make sure your company’s website is mobile-friendly, it’s equally important to ask your team if your business could benefit from a mobile app.
Hello Bloominari fans! It’s Amanda and I’m back with some more knowledge bombs from SXSW 2017. Today I’m sharing the best tips straight from video powerhouse Soulpancake and I can’t to get you started on making vertical videos.
SXSW brought together Soulpancake, a Pretty Little Liar, and go90 by Verizon to dish on what’s new in mobile and vertical storytelling. Before jumping into the panel attendees were treated to a pair of new headphones and an intimate previewing of Soulpancake’s new vertical video series.
After the viewing the panel settled in and schooled us on mobile storytelling. Below I share everything you need to know about mobile storytelling.
Now that you understand a bit about mobile marketing, it’s time to go deeper. Use what you learned about mobile marketing and make it work for your brand.
Mobile marketing is an evolving game. Every new advance in technology and each new trend adds another layer of complexity to successful mobile marketing. Now that you’ve gained a basic understanding of how mobile marketing works, it’s time to start making it work for your brand to maximum effect.
Are you paying enough attention to mobile with your marketing efforts?
Mobile technology is more popular than ever, and marketers need to know how to approach mobile if they want their companies to remain competitive. Every business—no matter how big or small—must understand mobile marketing to have a solid foothold in the mobile realm of the digital age. Mobile marketing is designed to reach customers on the smartphones and mobile devices that they carry on the go.
Let's highlight what's happening in today's Internet marketing world, and how it may affect and benefit your small business marketing.
In this post we'll take a look at the following news:
Google announced that their Mobile Update went live, as promised, on April 21st. Those of us watching at that time were left ...well disillusioned with the lack of a dramatic or even in some case a noticeable change in mobile traffic.
Smartphones are everywhere, and as time goes by the number of new mobile phone apps grows exponentially. As new and more useful mobile apps appear on the market, businesses and individuals are now using their smartphones more than ever before.
There are now more tasks that people can complete today with their phone than ever before - such as E-mail, banking, editing documents, creating invoices, etc. People can now take their work wherever they are without having to sit down on full-size computer.
If you’re a small business owner, you might ask yourself the question: “Should I build a regular website and/or build a mobile app”?
The answer to this important business and marketing question depends on the type of business you have, what your online goals are, and of course your time frame and budget.
In order to decide what’s the best option for your business, let’s first explore what the differences are.
A website is a portal on the world wide web (www) that can be accessed from anywhere around the world through a web browser. Today, both computers and smartphones have web browsers, Any device that's connected to the Internet can access the site.
Today’s modern website may be developed in order to be “Responsive”, which means that the layout, size and content of a web page will adapt and change based on the size of the screen it is being viewed at. Visitors will have the best possible user experience on your website regardless of where he/she is accessing it.
Example: Let’s say a person sees a responsive website in full screen and it contains 3 columns of content, which looks good on a normal screen. When the same site is accessed on a mobile phone, those 3 columns will show up stacked on top of each other (instead of next to each other as columns), so that the user can clearly read the contents of each column. Yet, if that same website was “non-responsive” and the user accessed it through a smartphone, the user would see 3 tiny columns on the screen (same layout as the normal screen), which he probably wouldn’t be able to read in his tiny phone screen. In that case, the user would have to zoom-in (pinch the screen) to see each column in detail - which diminishers a positive user experience on the site.
To some degree, today’s responsive websites actually look very similar to mobile apps - when accessed on smartphone - without actually being one. This is a key point to consider when evaluating this as an option.
Mobile apps (or Applications) are basically software developed for your mobile phone, including smartphones - which today are more like mini-computers with calling capabilities using one of the built-in Apps used to make phone calls.