Articles by Angela Knibb
Angela Knibb is a Campaign Manager at Greenlight. She manages a team of Analysts and Senior Analysts working on a range of Paid Media accounts from fashion, retail, finance to travel. Angela contributes to the strategic and creative direction and is responsible for the implementation of builds and optimisation in line with account strategy.
By Angela Knibb | 27 October 2015 |
When advertising was first launched across both Twitter and Facebook, there were limited targeting options. However, these have evolved drastically over time across both platforms to be much more focused on the genuine likes and interests of users and their life events, thus improving the overall experience by making it more relevant. Now, we can target users based on their specified demographic data and location, which further enables them to see relevant ads on their feeds.
By Angela Knibb | 20 April 2015 |
Ever wanted to reach a specific group of people, whose email addresses you just happen to have, without emailing them? Facebook Custom Audiences, along with Twitter Tailored Audiences, is the way to go. These products allow you to target users by email address when they log into these social platforms. So we can only target by email address across social media, right? Perhaps not so for much longer.
By Angela Knibb | 24 April 2014 |
Recent rumours in the search world have been confirmed in Google’s Developer blog that Google is planning on blocking the search query data from third parties.
By Angela Knibb | 07 February 2013 |
Google‘s “Enhanced Campaigns”, will prove a challenge to advertisers, the biggest being that of how third party tracking solutions can integrate into it. As it currently stands, advertisers could be forgiven for thinking Google is upping its game against third party tracking solutions and trying to create a system whereby any solution outside of Google’s is rendered less useful, says Angela Knibb, campaign manager at the agency.
By Angela Knibb | 29 March 2012 |
The fact is your generic keywords will always be more expensive than your brand terms, as the space will always be more competitive with so many brands and resellers vying for the same audience. Unless your PPC strategy is heavily brand focussed, one would also expect there to be significantly more generic keywords then brand terms within the account.