Today, we get into the nitty gritty of structure. PPC neophytes, you may need to look away. This is about to get real.
Insight into PPC from both sides of the coin. The small business perception of PPC and the reality of what a knowledgeable PPC team can offer.
Who takes care of your data feed? Google Shopping is now a key part of nearly every e-commerce PPC account and the quality of your data feed has a HUGE impact on where you rank in Shopping results. Your data feed is essentially your keyword list and if you haven’t built it correctly, you’re fighting a losing battle.
Let’s say you have a tank. How would or could you advertise it on Google AdWords?
I’m not surprised if you’ve not got a clue but in the interest of exploring the depths of product and service eligibility with AdWords I’ve decided to go through the hypothetical motions to shed some light.
Google has announced another AdWords update in the form of Impression Share data at the keyword level. So what does it mean? Attacat Lara explains.
Anyone can learn about PPC and keep their account ticking over but there’s never, ever enough time to get everything done that can be. For an agency the time limits are often even tougher and this means identifying and weighing up different priorities, making judgement calls based on experience and only doing what will get the biggest return for the account. In essence it’s a lot of compromising, a lot of missed opportunities and you’re always playing catch-up.
So, every now and then you manage to find a spare hour to take a look at your much neglected AdWords account. The question though is what should you actually do with that hour to get the best return on your time? Another training course from Attacat – this one focuses on PPC.
A recent edition to the PPC arsenal comes in the form of Amazon Product Ads (APA) and we’re quite excited about it, but there’s still quite a few people who aren’t exactly sure what it is so here’s a run down of the basics.
If you’re managing a small PPC account you may think you’re not using rules to govern how you manage your bids, when actually you use rules every time you change bids. If your keywords are performing well you might raise the bids, if they have a low CTR you may want to investigate the search queries behind them, and if they’ve spent a fair bit of money and not converted you might pause them. Whether they’re automated or not, or you’re aware of them or not, they’re still the rules you’re using to optimise your bids.
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