Le 2014 nous approchait avec un changement significant du façon que les marques nous communiquent. Traditionnellement, les marques les plus puissantes du monde ont utilisé le marketing pour vendre des produits et des services directement aux consommateurs sur le marché. Mais, ces tactiques sont choses du passé. Aujourd’hui, le consommateur est le point central d’une nouvelle tactique de marketing. Elles ont arrêté avec la publicité qui accroît la connaissance des fonctions d’un produit.
Take a look at what Ewan Spence of Forbes posted earlier last week, shortly after Apple’s iOS7 keynote that introduced the new iPhone 5C and iPhone 5S.
Spence says that introducing a new, low-budget iPhone that is priced significantly lower than Apple’s flagship product builds on Apple’s character of being a luxury brand. I couldn’t agree further,
I was recently challenged on Twitter by Ingrid Green (@Ingridium) to come up with a plan to market the 2014 FIFA U-20 Women’s World Cup. Ingrid Green is an avid supporter of women’s soccer in Canada, and is someone who you should all follow in the lead-up of to both the 2014 U-20 and 2015 FIFA Women’s World Cup tournaments.
FIFA U-20 what? Yup, that’s the problem. Canada is playing host to a world-class soccer tournament next year, in preparation for the 2015 FIFA Women’s World Cup, which we are also a host to. The problem is that word of the U-20 tournament is a rare find. Here’s how they can fix that:
Heineken has released a new series of television spots targeting the adventurous. However, there is one television spot, although creative, that that falls outside of their brand. Their Departure Roulette ad shows an electronic board being set up in an airport terminal, with a large red button beside a row of letters that will continue to flip until your destination city is chosen. Above this, the text “Drop everything. Push button. Commit to [City Name]:” is displayed.
But here’s the problem,
What started off as a viral cryptic marketing campaign from BBDO Canada, has now developed into a feel-good campaign of high-fives and smiles, sent your way whenever you made a small purchase with your Visa card and shared the news on Twitter.
On Sunday, Chipotle hacked their own Twitter account, and sent Tweets that meant absolutely nothing. Like these:
Recently, I’ve been seeing a lot of research published about the role that colours have on a visual brand of a company. For example, why does every social media site use blue as their colour?
Aside from the infographic of this post, here’s a list of some great articles I hand-picked for you to read on the role of colour in visual branding. These articles cover everything from logo design, web colour schemes, and the emotions that they provoke once in the eyes of consumers: