Only 20% of US television advertisers clearly showcase on their websites the products they promote on-air, according to a recent report from wywy.

Some 40% of advertisers in the US do not display the products showcased on-air at all on their desktop-accessible homepages; 15% show the products with compromised visibility; and 25% include the products as part of a rotating slideshow, the analysis found.


Advertisers in the UK and Germany, the other two markets examined in the report, are doing slightly better, with 22% and 25%, respectively, clearly showcasing products online. To continue reading, please click the link below;


More than 50% of £15.7bn advertiser spend will go on digital and online media in 2015 beating print, cinema, buses, billboards, TV and radio combined

The UK is predicted to become the first country in the world where more than half of all advertising spend goes to digital media – thanks to a national obsession with gadgets, social media and online shopping.

Group M, the worldwide media buying arm of the market services company WPP, has forecast that the total UK ad market will hit £15.7bn in 2015. Within this online spend is forecast to grow 12.7% year-on-year to break the £8bn mark, making the UK the first in which more than £1 in every £2 of ad spend will go on digital media.

The next closest countries likely to reach the milestone are Sweden (47% of total ad spend will be digital), Denmark (43%), Australia (42%) and Norway (40%). Next year more money will be spent on internet advertising than in traditional media such as newspapers, magazines, TV, cinema, radio, and billboards, posters and buses combined. Adam Smith, futures director at Group M, said that Britons are gadget-obsessed and advertisers follow such media usage.

“The British are the most enthusiastic online shoppers in the world in terms of spend per head,” he said. “And there has always been a high level of credit and debit card use [online]. On top of that Britons have rapidly embraced smartphone and tablet use, all of which has fuelled where advertisers spend their


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