I’ll continue to take my mobile innovation in product, not words. I looked it up and it has been 22 years since someone first said phablet. And we still hate it.
Along those same lines, what’s fair treatment for someone who says appsolutely? Whatever you come up with, I’ll say that you are being too kind.
Google will begin ranking mobile-friendly sites higher starting April 21. Ready?
Can't say I've ever said yes to a promoted tweet asking for a follow. What's the return on those?
60% of retailers lack the data to personalize campaigns, per Colloquy. To me, the big problem is 75% of consumers expect it.
Stopped reading a headline that started Gogo Wi-Fi Gets More Expensive. Happened about a month after I stopped using the slower than you-know-what service.
What we knew to be true about Apple Pay – heavier users at JP Morgan Chase are younger and wealthier.
68% of ad requests included location data in 2014, up 58% since 2012 – Thinknear.
Spread ‘em. Apple Watch advertising covers 12 pages in Vogue. Supposedly cost $2.2 million.
In arguably the most connected city, San Francisco International Airport’s announcements are the loudest. It’s smartphone notification followed by screaming. Stop it.
Groupon launches 10-15 experiments for each mobile release, and uses rigorous A/B testing model to help evolve the app: VentureBeat.
Smartphone penetration has increased to 75% in the United States. Roughly 95% of the devices sold are smartphones, per industry analyst Chetan Sharma.
24% of US shoppers scan bar codes or QR codes –GfK. Brands don't spend against this number and likely doubt that it's true.
One-third of B2B sales/marketing professionals say they've automated less than 25% of their processes, according to eMarketer.
The number of malicious mobile programs exceeded 12 million in Q4 2014: Kaspersky. And few one noticed or cared.
In a related note from Symantec: 57% of employees worldwide access corporate data in some form on a personal mobile device.
9 in 10 U.S. households had a landline phone in 2004. Now it's 53%, per CDC.
Those in the U.K. aged 16 to 24 years use their mobile device nearly four hours a day: The Economist.