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Mobile advertising – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

September 29, 2011

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Some see mobile advertising as closely related to online or internet advertising, though its reach is far greater – currently, most mobile advertising is targeted at mobile phones, that came inestimably to a global total of 4.6 billion as of 2009. Notably computers, including desktops and laptops, are currently estimated at 1.1 billion globally.

It is probable that advertisers and media industry will increasingly take account of a bigger and fast-growing mobile market, though it remains at around 1% of global advertising spent. Mobile media is evolving rapidly and while mobile phones will continue to be the mainstay, it is not clear whether mobile phones based on cellular backhaul or smartphones based on WiFi hot spot or WiMAX hot zone will also strengthen. However, such is the emergence of this form of advertising, that there is now a dedicated global awards ceremony organised every year by Visiongain.

As mobile phones outnumber TV sets by over 3 to 1,[citation needed] and PC based internet users by over 4 to 1,[citation needed] and the total laptop and desktop PC population by nearly 5 to 1,[citation needed] advertisers in many markets have recently rushed to this media.[citation needed] In Spain 75% of mobile phone owners receive ads,[citation needed] in France 62%[citation needed] and in Japan 54%.[citation needed] More remarkably as mobile advertising matures, like in the most advanced markets, the user involvement also matures. In Japan today, already 44% of mobile phone owners click on ads they receive on their phones. Mobile advertising was worth 900 million dollars in Japan alone.[citation needed] According to the research firm Berg Insight the global mobile advertising market that was estimated to € 1 billion in 2008.[citation needed] Furthermore, Berg Insight forecasts the global mobile advertising market to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 43 percent to € 8.7 billion in 2014[1].

Types of mobile ads

In some markets, this type of advertising is most commonly seen as a Mobile Web Banner (top of page) or Mobile Web Poster (bottom of page banner), while in others, it is dominated by SMS advertising (which has been estimated at over 90% of mobile marketing revenue worldwide). Other forms include MMS advertising, advertising within mobile games and mobile videos, during mobile TV receipt, full-screen interstices, which appear while a requested item of mobile content or mobile web page is loading up, and audio advertisements that can take the form of a jingle before a voicemail recording, or an audio recording played while interacting with a telephone-based service such as movie ticketing or directory assistance.

The Mobile Marketing Association and the iAB (Interactive Advertising Bureau) has published mobile advertising guidelines,[2] [3] but it is difficult to keep such guidelines current in suc

via Mobile advertising – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

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