Sunday, January 18, 2009

Plagiarism Checker

Here's a resource for you. Ever wonder if that non-paying client took your words and ran? The Plagiarism Checker, a project of the University of Maryland, will search for your article, for free. Copyscape is another low-cost option. Of course, you could also just plug a unique phrase from your article into Google, and see what comes up!

Plagiarism Checker

Here's a resource for you. Ever wonder if that non-paying client took your words and ran? The Plagiarism Checker, a project of the University of Maryland, will search for your article, for free. Copyscape is another low-cost option. Of course, you could also just plug a unique phrase from your article into Google, and see what comes up!

Why Won't Mobile Marketing Learn From Online's Lessons?

Mobile advertising is deemed complex for the same reason online used to be: Standards are murky at best.

Online advertising evolved because online dashboards allowed agencies to monitor and optimize their digital campaigns in real time. Why doesn't mobile do this?

Online publishers integrate one ad server across their sites, and it acts as a master ad server and manages multiple networks and sales teams. Why doesn't mobile do this?

Answering these questions and applying lessons from the online arena to the mobile movement will make mobile advertising easier to navigate—and allow it to take its rightful place in the digital-advertising world.

Let's talk about devices

Most of today's viable mobile ad servers have detection systems, allowing the publisher or network to target campaigns by device and carrier.

This means that the ad platform needs to have an up-to-date device library that can be referenced in real time in order to serve the correct ad size back to the site. While this doesn't create standardization in the mobile space, detection systems provide a positive ad serving experience.

Now think about agency dashboards

Interactive agencies use dashboard systems (e.g., Atlas or DoubleClick) to manage, optimize, and report on their online campaigns across sites and networks. This works in the online world because of third-party ad servers.