Considering adding live video to your marketing playbook? Live video can help you better engage with and build deeper relationships with your audience. But it doesn’t stop there — many brands are now using live video to create excitement, exclusivity, clicks, and conversions. By incorporating live video with social interaction via multiple channels into their content and campaign management strategies, companies are taking customer engagement to the next levels.
Ustream VP of Marketing, David Gibbons, will be joined by Andrew Gaffney (Editor, Demand Gen Report) and DJ Saul (CMO, iStrategyLabs) in this interactive webinar.
Attendees will learn how to:
- Create an interactive social experience using live video
- Improve conversion rates using a multi-channel live video strategy
- Engage customers via their favorite channel whether online or mobile
Sign up now: https://video.ibm.com/lp/dgru_april
Interested in more? Download our white paper from Wainhouse Research about business communications trends and projections over the next three years.
Live video use within the enterprise is continuing to grow at a phenomenal pace, and we’ve been working with Wainhouse Research to help us better understand the growing trend. As you may have seen last December, we rolled out a white paper entitled, “Executive Visions in the Workplace,” which gave us some early insight into current perceptions across a variety of industries. Of particular interest was a stat that showed live video favor varied by executive level, skewing highest for respondents within the C-suite. You can download the full paper HERE.
Today, I’m excited to share our next white paper, which takes a deeper cut into the research. “Gauging Viewership Trends in Live Online Video Business Communications” projects substantial growth of live video business communications over the next three years.
Cisco regularly tracks and forecasts the impact of the rapidly growing Internet video industry. In its latest 2013 Visual Networking Index (VNI) report, the networking giant notes that Ustream, YouTube and other video-streaming services – also known as content delivery network (CDNs) – are becoming the dominant method of delivering online video to computers, TVs and other devices.
While CDNs carried an estimated 53 percent of all global Internet video traffic in 2012, Cisco expects that figure to reach 65 percent in 2017. By then, it forecasts, consumers around the globe will be downloading or streaming three times more online video to their PCs than they did in 2012, or more than 46,000 petabytes a month. That’s enough to fill more than 1 billion DVD discs.