Vídeo - Eleições 2011 - Tempo de Antena do Partido da Nova Democracia - Madeira

Confesso que tive de ver 3x, para confirmar e acreditar que isto não é um ksetch de humor mas é mesmo o vídeo do tempo de antena de um partido, que neste caso nem sei como não chegou aos jornais...
:o

Posted via email from rictome

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 2 Comments

Publicidade online com vista a crescer fruto da junção dos 2 maiores organismos

A direcção da Associação Europeia de Publicidade Interactiva (EIAA) e o Interactive Avertising Bureaux (IAB) anunciaram na passada quarta-feira, dia 18, que ambas as instituições juntaram forças no sentido de formar uma única associação comercial europeia para representar melhor e apoiar o sector da publicidade online: a IBAS Europa.

A junção vem unir os membros corporativos, trazendo, assim, a adesão de mais de 41 membros corporativos e 27 IABs nacionais, representando os accionistas de toda a economia da publicidade online, incluindo os principais grupos editoriais, publicitários, agências, portais, tecnologia e prestadores de serviços.

Sob a liderança do presidente e CEO Alain Heureux, a missão da IBAS Europa é promover, proteger e demonstrar o valor da indústria europeia da publicidade digital.

A Alison Fennah, directora executiva da EIAA, caberá o papel de vice-presidente para a pesquisa e marketing, assim como a responsabilidade pela expansão das mesmas áreas dos programas da IAB Europa.

No âmbito deste acordo, a IAB Europa estará ainda encarregue de desenvolver o seu portfólio de pesquisa, incluindo os projectos da EIAA como a Mediascope Europa e o Barómetro Marketers Internet Ad, dois projectos de investigação que a indústria da publicidade online tem vindo a invocar como indispensável dentro do sector. Com a existência da IAB Europa, o relatório de custos de publicidade AdEx e a utilização do MCDC e estudo de atitudes, prevê-se que o sector comercial venha a conseguir fornecer os dados e os “conhecimentos vitais para informar e orientar o desenvolvimento deste dinâmico e economicamente importante sector”, revela a associação.

A organização está já focada na protecção da indústria através de um programa de assuntos públicos para educar legisladores e grupos interessados. Com a influência adicional dos membros da EIAA, a IAB Europa ampliará a sua influência e representação de toda a cadeia de valor da publicidade online. Esta actividade continuará a ser liderada por Kimon Zorbas, vice-presidente para os Assuntos Públicos.

Guy Phillipson, presidente da IAB Europa, afirma: “IAB Europa e a EIAA sempre tiverem a mesma visão, nomeadamente para o crescimento da quota de publicidade online e no melhoramento dos conhecimentos dos marketers ao nível dos benefícios do online como meio de publicidade. Combinando a adesão dos associados, a investigação e a perícia das duas associações conseguiremos trazer energia renovada e focarmo-nos assim no apoio e protecção na indústria da publicidade interactiva. Agora que a indústria tomou a iniciativa da auto-regulação perante a Comissão Europeia, é vital que tenhamos uma organização comprometida e com capacidade e que seja a voz de mais de 5.500 companhias associadas de toda a região”.

Já a directora executiva da EIAA, Alison Fennah, revela que “apoiada por todos os grandes chefes da indústria digital na Europa, a fusão do EIAA e da IAB Europa fornecerá os recursos e perspectivas críticas na promoção do desenvolvimento do mercado da publicidade interactiva. A sua visão colectiva e experiência irão permitir construir bases sólidas na indústria e ajudar as empresas e os mercados no crescimento dos seus negócios”.

Laurent Delaporte, vice-presidente da Microsoft Advertising, EMEA explica: “nós, na Microsoft Advertising subscrevemos inteiramente a fusão da EIAA com a IAB Europa, unindo as principais agências, proprietários de meios de comunicação, companhias de investigação e mais de 20 IABs nacionais ao redor da Europa. Combinando os assuntos públicos e as actividades de investigação da região numa única organização, estamos a fortalecer o valor da indústria digital e do marketing interactivo, na Europa, através de uma visão estratégica única”.

Fonte: Multicom

Posted via email from rictome

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 0 Comments

Vem aí =)

Mmmmmmm!

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 0 Comments

Estudo: notícias e sites de notícias

May 9, 2011

Where people Go, How They Get There and What Lures Them Away

By Kenny Olmstead, Amy Mitchell and Tom Rosenstiel

Whatever the future of journalism, much of it depends on understanding the ways that people navigate the digital news environment—the behavior of what might be called the new news consumer. 

Despite the unprecedented level of data about what news people consume online and how they consume it, understanding these new metrics has often proven elusive. The statistics are complicated, sometimes contradictory, and often introduce new information whose meaning is not clear.

To shed more light on Web news behavior, the Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism has conducted an in-depth study of detailed audience statistics from the Nielsen Company. The study examines the top 25 news websites in popularity in the United States, delving deeply into four main areas of audience behavior: how users get to the top news sites; how long they stay during each visit; how deep they go into a site; and where they go when they leave.

Overall, the findings suggest that there is not one group of news consumers online but several, each of which behaves differently. These differences call for news organizations to develop separate strategies to serve and make money from each audience.  

The findings also reveal that while search aggregators remain the most popular way users find news, the universe of referring sites is diverse. Social media is rapidly becoming a competing driver of traffic. And far from obsolete, home pages are usually the most popular page for most of the top news sites.

What users do with news content, the study also suggests, could significantly influence the economics of the news industry. Understanding not only what content users will want to consume but also what content they are likely to pass along may be a key to how stories are put together and even what stories get covered in the first place.

Among the findings:

  • Even the top brand news sites depend greatly on “casual users,” people who visit just a few times per month and spend only a few minutes at a site over that time span.  USAToday.com was typical of most of these popular news sites: 85% of its users visited USAToday.com between one and three times per month. Three quarters came only once or twice. Time spent was even more daunting: When all the visits were added together, fully a third of users, 34%, spent between one and five minutes on the paper’s Website each month.[1] Even if, as some suggest, online data tend to count some users multiple times, inflating the number of casual users and undercounting repeat visits, casual users till would be the largest single group.
  • There is, however, a smaller core of loyal and frequent visitors to news sites, who might be called “power users.” These people return more than 10 times per month to a given site and spend more than an hour there over that time. Among the top 25 sites, power users visiting at least 10 times make up an average of just 7% of total users, but that number ranged markedly, from as high as 18% (at CNN.com) to as low as 1% (at BingNews.com).
  • Even among the top nationally recognized news site brands, Google remains the primary entry point. The search engine accounts on average for 30% of the traffic to these sites.
  • Social media, however, and Facebook in particular, are emerging as a powerful news referring source. At five of the top sites, Facebook is the second or third most important driver of traffic. Twitter, on the other hand, barely registers as a referring source. In the same vein, when users leave a site, “share” tools that appear alongside most news stories rank among the most clicked-on links.
  • When it comes to the age, news consumers to the top news websites are on par with Internet users overall. This stands apart from news consumption on traditional platforms, which tends to skew older, and may bode well for the industry.

All of this suggests that news organizations might need a layered and complex strategy for serving audiences and also for monetizing them. They may need, for instance, to develop one way to serve casual users and another way for power users. They may decide it makes sense to try to convert some of those in the middle to visit more often. Or they may try to make some of their loyal audience stay longer by creating special content. Advertising may help monetize some groups, while subscriptions will work for others.  And the strategy that works best for each site may differ.

What’s more, with the development of mobile, these layers will almost certainly multiply.

The study builds off of our 2010 NetView analysis of the top roughly 200 news sites in the United States, those that, by Nielsen’s count, averaged at least 500,000 unique U.S. visitors per month. In the new report, PEJ narrowed the focus to the top 25 sites.  Despite the rapid growth of eReader and tablet devices, most online news consumption still occurs on browser. Only between 7-10% of the population currently owns a tablet or e-reader. The study, which examined nine months of consumer data spanning the first three quarters of 2010, sheds light on the significance of search aggregators and social networks, the importance of creating a family of related Websites, and hints at which kinds of sites might have more success with paywalls than others.

Footnote:

1.  Some experts believe that traditional online metrics undercount Website loyalty because “unique visitors” actually count computers, not people. So if the same user visits a site from a different computer, he or she would be counted more than once. Still, these numbers suggest that a good deal of online news consumption involves people arriving casually, often through referrals from search engines or social media. This is discussed more in the section on How Users interact with News.

Posted via email from rictome

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 0 Comments

Experiência sonora ao click maravilhosa!

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 0 Comments

VÍDEO - discurso de Obama no jantar da Casa Branca - imperdível

Obama’s speech at White House Correspondents’ dinner (video)


President Barack Obama yucks it up at the 2011 White House Correspondents' Association dinner. (Chris Kleponis/ AFP)
At last year’s White House Correspondents’ dinner, president Obama split sides the old-fashioned way — landing well-timed, dryly delivered, punchlines that lit up everybody from Joe Biden to the JoBros.

On Saturday night, when he wasn’t hurling barbs at Donald Trump, the President hitting the play button. His 20-minute speech was heavy with A.V.-oriented chuckles, a la Bill Clinton’s “The Final Days.”

(**White House Correspondents’ dinner 2011 full coverage**)

Obama stepped up to the podium accompanied by footage of a throbbing birth certificate. There was a mock-trailer for “The King’s Speech,” which spoofed his teleprompter dependency. Somewhere in the middle he projected a snippet from the first five-minutes of “The Lion King,” claiming it to be his birth-video. “I want to make it clear to the Fox News table: that was a joke. That was a children’s cartoon,” quipped Obama. “Call Disney if you don’t believe me, they have the long-form version.”

But in between the clips, there were a few real-time zingers, too.

(Any good Trump jokes? Read on here....)

Here’s a few of the president's primo knee-slappers:

•“When it comes to my presidency, the honeymoon is over. For example, some people now suggest that I’m too professorial. I’d like to address that head on by assigning all of you some reading that will help you draw your own conclusions. Others say that I’m arrogant, but I found really great a self-help tool for this: my poll numbers.

•“Where’s the National Public Radio table? You guys are still here? That’s good, I couldn’t remember where we landed on that. I know you were a little tense when the GOP tried to cut your funding, but, personally I was looking forward to new programming, like, ‘No Things Considered,’ or ‘Wait, Wait, Don’t Fund Me’.”

•“Of course, the deficit is a serious issue. That’s why Paul Ryan couldn’t be here tonight. His budget has no room for laughter.”

•“My buddy, our outstanding ambassador, Jon Huntsman. Now, there’s something you might not know about Jon: he didn’t learn Chinese to go there, oh no. He learned English to come here.”

Read also: White House Correspondents’ dinner sees a less serious Obama

By The Reliable Source  |  02:33 AM ET, 05/01/2011

Aproveitem!
:D

Posted via email from rictome

POSTED BY Ricardo Tomé
POSTED IN
DISCUSSION 0 Comments