We are in the midst of a fundamental shift in web development. Mobile is quickly changing the way we interact with the web and every website redesign going forward should include a strategy to utilize it.
There are three stages to any technology. The “look ma' no hands” stage, when the technology seems like magic. The “plumbing” stage, when tools and standards emerge and the “content” stage, when finally the technology is applied to serious work. Guest blogger Pia Proal of Real Cool TV talks about these stages when it comes to web video.
After 12 months of hard work we are pleased to launch v1.0 of our e-commerce platform, Slatwall.
If you stay up past prime time, you can find them crowding the cable stations. And even though we think we're immune to them, their mere proliferation suggests that many of us aren't.
Building business relationships takes time, but ultimately they are a win-win situation for both partners and clients. Here are three advantages of business partnerships.
Justin Goldsborough is a Digital Strategist at Fleishman-Hillard in Kansas City. He had a great idea to interview 52 marketing professionals in 2011, and our own Anna Barcelos was number 11.
We encounter a number of clients and end-users who insist there is no way they could support a blog. A blog is basically a collection of centrialized content. Examples can include articles, press releases, events, case studies, or a key hire announcement.
Being a CEO is not easy. I experience the day to day challenges our own CEO, Dave Crouch, has with running a business, a staff of great folks and making sure customers are satisfied with ten24 Web's services and support.
Marketers need to spend more time increasing the quality, not so much the quantity, of their databases. Here are five ways to get better quality data while not annoying customers.
The recent IBM and Teradata marketing automation acquisitions are examples of integrations to help companies learn more about customers and prospects through more accurate, relevant data. However, the question remains: Will the integration of these systems help organizations achieve "one view of the customer?”