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Reichweitenmessung und Mediennutzungsanalysen

Die Auswahl an Medieninhalten, Kanälen und Geräten ist heute größer denn je. Um das richtige Publikum für sich zu gewinnen, müssen Werbetreibende, Medieninhaber und Media Buyer wissen, welche digitalen und welche klassischen Kanäle das größte Potenzial für ihre Ziele bieten.

Unsere Daten im Bereich Reichweitenmessungen stellen nicht nur die Währung im TV-Markt (z.B. TV-Quoten), sondern auch in Printmedien, im Radio, bei Außenmedien, bei Online-Medien und bei mobilen Medien dar. Wir messen, welche Verbraucher auf welchen Kanälen unterwegs sind und wie sie mit Inhalten in den jeweiligen Medienbereichen umgehen.

Wir kennen die Vorlieben der Verbraucher. Unsere Kunden erhalten nicht nur detaillierte Bewertungen darüber, was sich Menschen ansehen oder anhören, sie erfahren auch, warum sie das tun.

Unsere medienübergreifenden Messungen zeigen, welche Geräte Ihr Publikum für jeden Kanal und jeden Inhalt verwendet. Innerhalb dieses gesamten Spektrums bewerten wir Ihre Marketingeffizienz und Leistung und helfen Ihnen dabei, die Auswahl an Kanälen und Inhalten so für ihre Ziele zu optimieren, dass Sie eine höhere Aufmerksamkeit erzielen und zwar auf lange Sicht.

Aktuelle Insights

Finden Sie hier aktuelle Insights aus den Bereichen Reichweitenmessung und Mediennutzungsanalyse.

    • 15/03/16
    • Media and Entertainment
    • Media Measurement
    • Austria
    • German

    Wie sich digitale und traditionelle Medien verknüpfen lassen

    Wir haben untersucht, welche Auswirkungen der Hype in den sozialen Medien gegebenenfalls auf die Leserschaft der gedruckten, vieldiskutierten Ausgabe von Vanity Fair, mit Caitlyn Jenner auf dem Cover, haben könnte.
    • 23/01/14
    • Media and Entertainment
    • Media Measurement
    • Austria
    • German

    Twitter und GfK geben Partnerschaft bekannt

    Twitter und GfK haben heute eine exklusive Partnerschaft zur Einführung von GfK Twitter TV Ratings in Deutschland, Österreich und den Niederlanden bekannt gegeben.
    • 19/05/17
    • Automotive
    • Media Measurement
    • Global
    • English

    Mobile is the means to improving traction for your crossmedia automotive campaigns

    As an automotive marketer, you face a great many challenges. Not only is the auto industry in the fast lane when it comes to change, but so too is the media landscape you must navigate to attract Connected Consumers. Online media’s increasing importance in the purchase journey combined with the proliferation of connected devices, however, presents a significant opportunity and route to maximizing the efficiency of your campaigns. While traditional TV remains the go-to media channel to drive brand image and reach a mass audience, online campaigns can add extra reach and help target a specific group. More specifically, you need to go mobile and devise content specifically for this channel. Here’s why:

    Go mobile to get more mileage from your campaigns

    Our research shows that mobile accounts for a significant share of digital ad impressions. According to our Crossmedia Visualizer data, based on online users in Germany, more than one third (37.4%) of all ad impressions within automotive online touchpoints occur exclusively on mobile devices. When looking at smartphones only, they deliver 20.4% exclusive reach, while tablets deliver 14.3%. Mobile use is even more pronounced among Gen Y (20-34 year olds) in this market, where 45.3% of impressions in the automotive category are exclusively on mobile. What’s more, our research shows that the reach of Facebook on mobile devices among younger target age groups is nearly three times higher than that of desktop ad placements. Also when run in addition to TV campaigns, paid placements on Facebook can extend incremental reach by 4.5%. This is even before considering the viral effects a campaign can have. Younger age groups are not only critical for brand building but are also, because of their affinity for using mobile and social media, open to campaigns that use these channels. What this means is that if you aren’t reaching them on mobile and via social media through paid placements and the like, your competitors surely will.

    Fine-tune your use of mobile channels for incremental reach and targeting

    The increasing usage of mobile devices among the online population in the auto sector is also evident when we look at the websites of the top three premium car brands in Germany. While desktop still delivers the greatest share of impressions versus mobile for Mercedes-Benz (64.3% vs. 35.8%) and Audi (64.3% vs. 32.2%), for BMW, mobile provides a 53.3% share of impressions versus 45.9% for desktop. These factors combine to underline the need to optimize the mobile elements of your cross-media campaigns to target today’s – and tomorrow’s – Connected Consumers where they are. Put another way, if you want to get the mileage from your cross-media campaigns, you need to fine-tune your use of mobile channels to deliver that all-important incremental reach and targeting of content. You can master today’s multi-channel marketing reality and track, analyze and optimize your media planning with our Crossmedia Visualizer tool. Test it out for yourself for free to discover:
    • which car brand sites have the highest net reach among the online population in Germany and how this has changed over last five months
    • which of the key online auto sites in Germany has the highest net reach and number of unique users
    • what the top auto sites’ reach is by device and which site indexes highest for reaching those who intend to buy a new car (timeframe)
    • and more…
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    • 06/04/17
    • Media and Entertainment
    • Media Measurement
    • Global
    • English

    Netflix now offers downloadable content to watch offline. So what?

    Netflix was the last to join the likes of Amazon Prime and catch-up services in offering its subscribers the flexibility to watch content offline. For a while, Netflix officials have been shutting down all downloading queries cold. Their decision to “focus on the 95% use case where customers watch movies when they have network access and not to focus on the 5% case of airplane use or watching movies in the backseat of your car,” quoting Gibson Biddle at the 2012 Stack Exchange, was followed through for many years. Then, as the company focused on growth outside the US, the offline mode was kind of a deal breaker to push subscription rates in emerging markets. In those countries, consumers had already adapted their behaviour to lower levels of broadband speeds and Wi-Fi access and a Netflix offering would have seemed incomplete or impractical without the option to download content.

    Downloading options introduced by Netflix

    So, as of the 30th November 2016, we got what we wished for; Netflix introduced downloading options for users worldwide, benefiting even us in the very much developed world in the UK. But have Netflix subscribers responded enthusiastically to the long-awaited downloading feature? Here are the facts:
    • The word has spread: the vast majority (63%) of Netflix subscribers are aware that downloading is now available
    • However, a mere 3% are using it
    • Of those who use it, two thirds do so a couple of times a month or less
    In essence, the download feature is rarely utilized by Netflix users, with the majority of content still being streamed directly. When watching a TV Series that has been downloaded, viewing is more likely to be just one episode, compared with if that content was streamed directly. ‘Binge watching’ is also less likely if content has been downloaded rather than streamed.

    Why aren’t users binge-watching downloadable content?

    ‘Binge-watching’- the high level control over what, when and for how long you watch a show (you just don’t dare the thought of stop watching) is a concept that seems to be losing its coolness if all is downloaded for convenience. When respondents were asked about the reasons they haven’t used this feature yet, the half-hearted ‘I view/stream all I want at home’ response ranked first (with 52% of Netflix subs agreeing). Technical barriers like ‘lack of storage space’ (27%) and ‘don’t know how’ (17%) were mentioned next, and finally 7% could not find content they wanted to download. For some, the downloading experience was restrictive, if not unpleasant: the unsuitability for desktop streamers, also for Android devices that don’t support HD officially, further technical barriers for Chromecast or AirPlay users, also limitations around the number of devices that can download at the same time, etc. (the list goes on) – all these combined with an incomplete downloading library and the enthusiasm fades away quickly.

    Netflix = streaming

    This is consistent with how users are using Amazon’s downloading option too, averaging at an unchanged 5% since launch. In essence, a download sweeps away the beauty of the ‘caught in the moment’, unplanned viewing experience and is reduced to a practicality function. So, thank you Netflix for the ‘nice to have’ perk; it’s got to be there even if hardly ever used; for peace of mind, planes and dodgy Wi-Fi service at hotels. Whilst acknowledging the ever changing video landscape, I would be really surprised if Netflix’s downloading usage presents an uptake over the next few quarter results of our SVOD study. It’s only when post-Generation Z consumers start their own revolution on the way content gets consumed that we will be in for a surprise! Mary Kyriakidi is the Director of Media & Entertainment at GfK. To share your thoughts, please email her at mary.kyriakidi@gfk.com or leave a comment below.
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