80% of browsers support HTML5 video technology and Chrome has a 33% share of that market, the biggest piece of the pie compared to others like Firefox and IE9+ which only have a 14% share. On the mobile front iOS and Android account for 8% each of total HTML5 browser installs.
TV Everywhere, which gives the viewer the option to watch online video on demand content wherever they want, whenever they want, is a goldmine for video advertising ROI. We take a look at the latest report from FreeWheel on the state of the industry.
50% of the US online population play games on their mobile devices, and ads on those games attract a click through rate (CTR) of, minimum, 1.5% globally. That’s around 10 times higher CTR than display ads which spells out a big opportunity for brands.
Open source video platform Kaltura has launched its new mobile video app which not only allow users to browse and view video but it also allows uploading of captured video, both live and pre-recorded. It’s a single piece of software for a full-featured social video platform on mobile devices.
According to the 2013 Online Video Marketing Survey and Business Video Trends Report, almost everyone uses YouTube to distribute marketing videos to the masses making it the leader by a long shot. The next, most-often-used platform is Vimeo. The question was posed as, "What video …
The IAB has released the final version of their Digital Video Rising Stars Style Guide and Technical Specifications. The guidelines are designed to standardise digital formats for brand advertising, including video ads.
Millennials are the most internet savvy generation yet and if you want to reach them through advertising then you better make sure you are using mobile video ads via smartphones. Also ads in apps were more effective amongst Millennials than ads in streaming video.
Millennials are watching less TV and are using their tablets and smartphones for viewing online video and broadcast content, according to a new report from YuMe. This should be a major concern to TV advertisers who are losing their audience to the internet.
Netflix and YouTube account for 50% of peak period web traffic with Amazon, Hulu and Facebook all trailing well behind. In contrast, Peer-to-Peer file sharing has fallen to less than 10% of total traffic in North America for the first time ever.
With the increasing reliance we have on our smartphones and tablets, it’s no surprise to hear that mobile views to YouTube now stand at 41%, an increase of 35% since 2011. That figure includes mobile traffic from tablets as well as smartphones.