Facebook is introducing Gross Rating Points so video advertisers can measure the effectiveness of their ads against that particular metric. But are GRPs really the best way to understand the impact of a video ad on the viewer?
Hank Green of the Vlogbrothers has released details of the growth of CPM rates that their network of YouTube channels are attracting. The figures are very impressive but does this give false hope to other creators who are struggling to generate revenue against their video content?
Wondering when to place that mobile video ad? Is morning, afternoon or late night best for you? It totally depends on what you are looking for. Do you want more people to see the ad? More to watch the whole thing? Or are you looking for more clicks? Recent research shows the perfect daypart to put that mobile video ad in front of the audience you are looking for.
How does the duration of the mobile video ad impact metrics like completion rates and click through rates? Does a longer ad mean more drop off and less clicks or is there some plot twist in the story? The only way to truly find out is to dive right in and check out what the Mobile Marketing Association's latest research came back with.
The Mobile Marketing Association has put out its first report on mobile video benchmarks. As a first go round it's not bad and offers some interesting insights, while lacking some more specific information. Still, it does a decent enough job of looking at CTR and completion rates for skippable and non-skippable mobile video ads in three major formats, linear video, interstitial and value exchange (incentivized).
785%!!! The bad effect on metrics that auto-play videos has is plainly visible in the latest Adobe Social Intelligence report where Facebook video plays shot into space on the back of their decision to allow autoplay videos and ads in news feeds and on the site. Now on to the really good data, like the perfect day to post video content on Facebook to get the most likes, shares and comments. Anyone have a guess? It's....just in the article so click through to find out.
comScore's Online Video Rankings are out for March 2014, and they confirm that 187 million Internet-connected Americans watched 46.6 billion online videos, including 28.7 billion video ads. VEVO, ZEFR, Maker and Disney were the top YouTube channels for unique viewers.