Have you ever had a customer say, “Have you seen the Domino’s pizza tracker? That’s what I want.”
Your marketing technology is important. So is getting the most value from it.
I always appreciate a visually appealing site or app. You know how it works: you’re clicking around and come to a website that makes you sit back and think, “Ahh, this is where I want to be.” You might even share the link with a few friends or colleagues. You assume when you dig into the site, you’ll be able to easily find the product or service you want and complete some kind of transaction. Perfect, right?
With upcoming legislation around website accessibility, it’s time to take a serious look at how your website stands up to accessibility requirements.
Wait … what? Hear me out. At this point, calling a web experience responsive is usually redundant. It is now assumed that websites will render in a usable manner across different screen sizes. Two years ago I wrote a post referring to responsive design as “the Holy Grail.” But as with all things tech, the tides have shifted rapidly. While responsive is still the right design approach for many websites, there are hybrid options that fit better in some cases, too.
If you’re a marketer at a manufacturing company, chances are you’re positioning your company for growth. After all, the global manufacturing economic outlook looks very good.
Imagine a world with a store stocked just for you. Everything you need is on the shelves. It caters to your styles, favorite colors and lifestyle. Because this store is customized just for you, it isn’t cluttered with stuff you don’t need or stuff you have no interest in, so you can focus on what you need.
Instagram officially launched in 2010 and had one million users just two months after its launch. Currently, the social network has 500 million users and keeps on growing. (To put that growth into perspective, Twitter, which launched in 2006, only has around 320 million users).