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Home > Market Research > Mobile Content & Apps > Mobile Marketing and Advertising
Mobile Advertising and Marketing 2007
Mobile Advertising and Marketing is an extensive report analysing the rise of mobile advertising in Europe and North America.
This strategic research report from Berg Insight provides you with 120 pages of unique business intelligence and expert commentary on which to base your business decisions.
This report will allow you to:
Identify tomorrow’s most profitable advertising opportunities in the mobile space.
Understand the fundamentals of the ad-based mobile media revenue model.
Recognise the key barriers restraining the growth of the mobile advertising market.
Comprehend the relative importance of digital channels compared to other advertising media.
Learn about the early experiences of mobile marketing campaigns by top global brands.
Discover future winners among mobile advertising start-ups.
Berg Insight’s VAS Research Series
What are the key business opportunities for value added services in the mobile industry? Berg Insight’s VAS Research Series is a unique series of analytical industry reports. Each title offers detailed analysis of current hot topics such as digital music, mobile Internet or mobile TV. We put mobile VAS into a greater perspective, offering a
realistic approach and accurate forecasts.
Who will be the winners in the mobile advertising race?
Over time marketing and advertisement activities transform as new digital media streams emerge. The first major digital transition took place when advertisement extended from broadcast media such as television and cinema, also called first screen, to the PC internet, referred to as the second screen. In the last couple of years we have seen an expanding transition into the third screen represented by the mobile handset. As services usage increase on the mobile handset so will the opportunities for advertisement experiences.
What distinguishes this new channel from digital predecessors is the ability to influence consumers at the very moment they are ready to take action, thus closing in on the last mile of transaction.
Global advertisement expenditure in 2006 was approximately - 303 billion (US$ 435 billion) and global Internet advertisement expenditure reached € 18 billion in 2006. The year-on-year growth rate was reported to be 26 percent in Q1-2007. Online media consumption today accounts for 21 percent of overall media consumption, hence it is not difficult to realize why Internet advertisement is the fastest growing advertisement media. Brands and marketing agencies play a key role in the nascent mobile marketing ecosystem. Their decisions on the distribution of advertisement spending ultimately decide the total monetary value of mobile marketing.
The shift of advertisement expenditure into new digital channels is a very complex process where traditional thinking clash with new, innovative and unexplored advertisement and marketing territory. The mobile marketing ecosystem is very complex and far from being mature. Since the mobile advertisement channel is still fairly new there are a number of new ventures entering the market space. The supplier side is consolidating with major corporations positioning themselves to take substantial market shares on this emerging marketplace. Still there are formidable barriers – primarily the lack of popular mobile media channels – that threaten to divert marketing expenditure to substitute digital channels.
SMS is the most widely used messaging vehicle for mobile marketing overall. The worldwide SMS traffic increased with
approximately 50 percent to more than 620 billion messages in the first quarter of 2007. However, only a small fraction of messages consist of commercial messaging. Another emerging marketing channel within mobile handsets is the mobile Internet. Historically advertisement has played a critical role in driving the mainstream adoption of PC based Internet services. The service areas that are beginning to take off on the mobile Internet are very similar to the online world and consist of search, communities and web mail services. On the other hand the user experience has thus far been compromised by an expensive and complex pricing structure and non user-friendly interfaces making access and navigation difficult.
For the past several years, more and more mobile operators all over the world have introduced location-based services in their service portfolio. The ability to target consumers based on their position will have a significant effect on the way that companies advertise, not just in the mobile medium, but it will also impact on their entire
advertising strategies and channels. The technology is already here to enable the offering of such services.
Berg Insight estimates that mobile channels will account for 0.8 percent of the total digital advertising expenditure worldwide in 2007. By 2012 the share for mobile media is expected to have reached 7.5 percent, while at the same time the digital advertising market more than doubles in size. In monetary terms, the value of all
mobile channels combined is forecasted to grow with a compound annual growth rate of 79.8 percent from € 192 million in 2007 to €3,606 million by 2012.
What changes in the mobile industry and end-user behaviour are required before mobile advertising can
become a multi-billion euro market? How are Google, Microsoft, Nokia and Yahoo positioning themselves to become leading mobile advertising networks? Who are the remaining independent mobile advertising providers and aggregators following the recent merger and acquisition spree? How are the traditional players in the advertising industry
approaching the mobile channel? What are the initial experiences from mobile marketing campaigns?
Which advertising formats will become most successful in the mobile environment? How is the ad-based revenue model going to impact mobile search, location-based services and social networking communities?
What long-term effects will the rise of mobile advertising have on the telecom industry?
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Table of Contents
1 Advertising and digital media
1.1 The marketing and advertisement industry
1.1.1 Global advertisement expenditure
1.1.2 Advertisement expenditure by media
1.1.3 Top advertisers
1.2 Internet advertisement
1.2.1 Internet advertisement expenditure
1.2.2 Internet advertisement formats
1.2.3 Internet usage trends
1.3 Mobile marketing and advertisement
1.3.1 Mobile marketing and advertisement definition
1.3.2 Mobile marketing ecosystem
2 Key industry players
2.1 Marketing industry players
2.1.1 Omnicom Group
2.1.2 WPP Group
2.1.3 Interpublic Group
2.1.4 Publicis Group
2.1.6 Aegis Group
2.1.8 MDC Partners
2.1.9 Sapient Corporation
2.2 Internet industry players
2.3 Mobile marketing aggregators and platform providers
2.3.1 4th Screen Advertising: UK-based mobile advertising agency
2.3.2 Adinfuse: Provider of personalised ads
2.3.3 AdMob: Global mobile ad network provider
2.3.4 Dada Ad: Italy’s leading mobile ad agency
2.3.5 Enpocket: Acquired by Nokia
2.3.6 JumpTap: Provider of paid mobile search
2.3.7 Mblox: Mobile transaction network
2.3.8 Medio Systems: Mobile advertising and search provider
2.3.9 Millennial Media: Delivering ads to MySpace Mobile
2.3.10 Netsize: Mobile entertainment and marketing provider
2.3.11 Rhythm New Media: Offering turnkey mobile advertising solutions
2.3.12 Third Screen Media: Acquired by AOL
3 Messaging and mobile marketing
3.1 Push messaging
3.1.3 Bulk messaging
3.1.4 Best practice for push messaging
3.1.5 Regional differences
3.2 Pull messaging
3.2.1 Common Short Codes (CSC)
3.2.2 Best practice for pull messaging
3.3 Interaction and deployment of mobile messaging campaigns
3.4 Case studies
3.4.1 Enpocket delivering marketing campaign for Orange France
3.4.2 Mobiento and H&M succeed with fashion campaign in Sweden
3.4.3 I-Mobile delivers loyalty programs for US malls
3.4.4 Screentonic helps Reebok launch new foot collection
4 Mobile web advertisement
4.1 Mobile Internet versus PC Internet
4.2 Mobile browsing
4.2.1 Mobile search and advertisement
4.2.2 Web e-mail
4.2.3 Communities and social networking
4.2.4 News media
4.3 Mobile Web 2.0 applications
4.3.1 Mobile widgets
4.3.2 RSS readers
4.4 Advertising on the mobile web
4.4.2 Subscriber information
4.4.3 Deployment types and techniques
4.5 Case studies
4.5.1 AdMob serves ads to mobile community Peperoni
4.5.2 Enpocket delivers mobile marketing campaign with Hyundai US
4.5.3 T-Mobile International partners with Medio Systems to launch mobile search
4.5.4 Action Engine and MSNBC.com launch ad supported mobile news service
4.5.5 Vodafone Germany launches MediaSolutions department
4.5.6 TeliaSonera introduces new methods for mobile ad delivery in Sweden
5 Location-Based Services and mobile marketing
5.1 Introduction to mobile locationbased services
5.1.1 Definition of mobile locationbased services
5.1.2 Categorisation of mobile locationbased services
5.1.3 The LBS value chain
5.1.4 Adoption of GPS technology in handsets
5.2 Location-based advertising
5.2.1 Realisation of location-based advertisements
5.2.2 Integrity handling and privacy issues for location-based advertising
5.3 Location-based advertising and marketing solution providers
5.3.1 Blip Systems: Bluetooth proximity marketing solution
5.3.2 EarthComber: Mobile discovery application
5.3.3 Mobile Commerce: Locationbased mobile search
5.3.4 OnPosition: Combining geo-coded data with location-based advertising
5.3.5 Sprint Nextel: GPShopper service and location-aware Microsoft Live Search
6 Ad-funded mobile services
6.1 Ad-funded mobile TV
6.1.1 Online and mobile TV trends
6.1.2 Trial by Ericsson and Norway’s public broadcaster NRK
6.2 Ad-funded mobile content
6.2.1 Miyowa and Bouygues Telecom offers free games for French customers
6.2.2 Greystripe ad-supported mobile games distribution
6.2.3 Ad-funded mobile music video downloads launched by Swisscom
6.2.4 Rhythm launches on T-Mobile with adfunded mobile video service
6.2.5 Ad-funded LBS service for mobile handsets by LocatioNet Systems
6.3 BLYK - an ad-funded MVNO
7 Industry analysis and conclusions
7.1 Mobile marketing industry analysis
7.1.1 Buyer-side: Brands and advertising agencies increase digital expenditure
7.1.2 Supply-side: Internet and telecom industry leaders form mobile ad networks
7.1.3 Consumer-side: Continuing lack of interest in mobile media
7.1.4 The missing link: Popular mobile media channels
7.2 Potential market value analysis
7.2.1 Target audience and exposure
7.2.2 CPM levels
7.2.3 Revenue sensitivity analysis
7.3 Market growth forecast
7.3.1 Revenue distribution by region
7.3.2 Revenue distribution by channels and formats
7.4 Final conclusions
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