Looking back, 2017 was a time when you could rely on certain constants. Golden State was going to play Cleveland in the NBA Finals, shaving blade preferences did not correlate with core values, and if you knew anything about digital marketing, you were fully pivoting to video. But what do we really know in 2019? I mean, who is Golden State going to play this year? Does Gillette even have a monthly subscription? (Yep.) And with the scandal around Facebook's false video metrics hitting us square in the face last year, what are marketers to believe about the future of social video marketing?
For instance, the Pew Internet & American Life Project has demographic data that suggests individuals between the ages of 18 and 33 are the most likely to use mobile Internet technology like smartphones and tablets, while the “Gen-X” demographic of individuals who are in their 30’s and 40’s are far more likely to seek out information through their laptop and desktop computers.(See also Targeted Marketing)
Ad blocking, or ad filtering, means the ads do not appear to the user because the user uses technology to screen out ads. Many browsers block unsolicited pop-up ads by default.[87] Other software programs or browser add-ons may also block the loading of ads, or block elements on a page with behaviors characteristic of ads (e.g. HTML autoplay of both audio and video). Approximately 9% of all online page views come from browsers with ad-blocking software installed,[88] and some publishers have 40%+ of their visitors using ad-blockers.[3]

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