The study, based on a survey of 7,500 users of online college newspapers--including undergraduates, graduates, alumni, faculty and parents--found that 52 percent of respondents say they pay attention to contextual text links (like this one?), while just 8 percent say the same for game-based ads and only 5 percent report paying attention to pop-ups. Banner ads fared worse than text links but better than pop-ups, with non-animated banners outperforming animated ads and ads with video.
Respondents also reported that they would like their college newspapers to carry more online local ads, especially for restaurants and jobs. Sixty-four percent of survey participants said they would like more ads for local food establishments, while 57 percent wanted more job ads, 51 percent wanted more entertainment ads, and 50 percent wanted to see more ads from local
stores. (Imagine THAT.. 20-somethings actually asking for MORE ads, as long as they are relevant? There's a message in this for US too, eh?)
The study additionally found that undergraduates are turning to the Web for national news. Almost half of the surveyed students--49 percent--visit CNN.com at least once a month, while 37 percent visit MSNBC.com at least once a month and 35 percent go to NYTimes.com at least that often.
Formats with the Most Momentum Entering 2017: Questions to Ask As You Survey the Competitive Landscape - Towards the end of each year, Nielsen releases its Top Audio Trends report which lists the 10 leading formats in terms of share for the past January throu...
2 months ago