Social Rating Point Record pour Suède – Belgique: 11 ! TV et réseaux sociaux en synergie. (Source: CSA – Havas)

Au lendemain de la victoire des Belges et de leur accession aux 1/8 de finales, les équipes de CSA Belgium (Consumer Science and Analytics – Havas Group) ont analysé l’engagement des Belges sur les réseaux sociaux et en particulier sur Twitter.

En croisant cette donnée avec la couverture TV réalisée pour chaque match, CSA a donc pu obtenir l’index du Social Rating Point* des 3 matchs.

Notons au passage que 80% des 15-54 étaient présents devant leur écran pour suivre les matchs de poule.

#belita: 37.000 tweets pour une audience de 1,2Mio – SRP = 3

#belirl: 75.000 tweets pour une audience de 935K – SRP = 8

#swebel: 129.000 tweets pour une audience 1,2Mio = SRP = 11

Sans surprise, ce sont les hashtags officiels des matchs qui récoltent le plus franc succès – 70% du volume.

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Au niveau des joueurs, Romelu Lukaku est le joueur des Diables Rouges qui génère le plus de tweets, il faut bien l’avouer, desservi par sa prestation du premier match contre l’Italie.

Les équipes de CSA se sont également intéressées à la visibilité des Diables Rouges au niveau mondial. Résultat: 1 twittos sur 3 a eu minimum un tweet lié aux prestations des Diables dans son feed. Ce qui représente une audience globalisée de 90 millions d’utilisateurs! Belle visibilité donc pour notre équipe nationale.

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*SRP = Le SRP est calculés en divisant le volume de mentions d’une émission par son reach. Avec une base de données de plusieurs milliers d’émissions de télévision – chaînes généralistes et spécialisées -, ils permettent aujourd’hui de mieux comprendre les interactions sociales pour transformer positivement l’engagement du public en business potentiel.

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6 juillet 2015 / 16:03 – Chute massive dans le peloton du Tour, Pic de 270 tweets à la minute.

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La troisième étape de ce Tour de France 2015 aura été riche en émotions… Des faits de course abondamment relayés et commentés sur les réseaux dont celui de Twitter bien entendu. Pour cette étape 100% belge, de Anvers à Huy, dans les 15 minutes qui ont suivies la chute collective dans le peloton, à 16h03,  il y a eu un pic à 270 tweets à la minute . Ce fut de loin l’événement TV le plus partagé de la journée de lundi. Hashtag appropriés: #TDF #TDF2015 et #LETOUR.

Source : Seevibes 2015

HashtagBowl 2014 : 57% of the 54 Super Bowl ads / Facebook 9% / Twitter 7%

HashtagBowl 2015 returns during Super Bowl XLIX TV ads – Online Social Media.

Marketing Land will be returning its brilliant #HashtagBowl starting February 1, 2015, this is where they will for the fourth consecutive year track all social media during the games.

During the Super Bowl 49 XLIX TV ads ‘Marketing Land’ will be tracking all the social media, such as Twitter, Facebook, Google Plus, Pinterest, YouTube, Instagram and hashtags.

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Back in 2012 there was only 25 percent of all national commercials mentioned hashtags or social media accounts, in 2013 there were just over half of all TV ads having a hashtag or some social media mention.

2014 was interesting for the hashtag mentions during the Super Bowl TV ads, hashtags were mentioned in more than 57% of Super Bowl ads. Here are the overall stats for 2014 54 national ads reviewed: Hashtags: 31 total with 57% of ads overall, Facebook: 5 total with 9% of ads overall, Twitter: 4 total, 7%, YouTube: 3 total, 6%, Shazam: 2 total, 4% and URLs: 22 total, 41% of ads overall.

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How will the hashtag fair this year during the Super Bowl 2015 commercials?

We will update this article when the time is right. In the meantime please do visit Marketing Land, as they will be announcing the winner and share its analysis of how well Super Bowl advertisers used social media and online marketing into their ads when the game is over.

Social TV Year-in-Review: 4. There’s room for sponsors to participate (Source: Orange Room – Lost Remote)

Social TV Year-in-Review: ‘TODAY’ Orange Room Producer Adam Miller – Lost Remote.

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The below post is part of our 2014 Social TV Year-in-Review guest post series and is written by TODAY Orange Room Producer Adam Miller. 

2014 was the year of…Orange. In September, we celebrated the one-year anniversary of TODAY’s groundbreaking social initiative, the Orange Room hosted by Carson Daly. With our digital studio and audience-driven content across platforms, we’ve become a model for success in social television.

Here are 9 things we learned about social TV in 2014:

1.       The audience is excited to be involved.

In the first year of the OR, #OrangeRoom trended 127 times. And that’s just the #OrangeRoom hashtag!

2.       Social really allows us to tear down the fourth wall.

We’ve been able to open direct lines of communication between our team and the audience. In just one example Matt Lauer joined Facebook in 2014, kicking off a series of successful weekly live Facebook chats with our viewers.

3.       You can’t plan some of the best moments.  

From Rokering to Rokerthon, being able to rapidly respond in real time is key, and that’s a big shift from the last six decades of morning news.

4.       There’s room for sponsors to participate in new ways.

#LoveYourSelfie and #RealDadMoment are great examples of programs where we’ve partnered with brands that are having similar conversations to our own editorial discussions.  As long as we’re transparent with the audience, we’re excited to include sponsors in new ways going forward.

5.       Every social platform is different.

Different content works on different platforms so we don’t try to force universal solutions. Hashtag battles work well on Twitter, while Facebook has been a great platform to continue thoughtful conversation during and after the broadcast.

6.       Content goes both ways.

Just as we’re listening to social conversations to build broadcast segments, we’re also using broadcast assets to create content specifically for the digital audience. TODAY’s Flashback, Versus, and Parental Guidance are just a few of our successful online original video franchises we launched in 2014. Much more to come on that front in the next year!

7.       Consumers want social currency to “share and tell”

The traditional water cooler talk has become a thing of the past, replaced with trending and buzzworthy stories that consumers strictly want to “share and tell” as they socially navigate through the day.

8.       Embrace the second screen conversations

It’s become more important than ever to watch live TV with a second screen open and active.  Not only are we active on social during our own show, we also bring the TODAY perspective to conversations that grab our collective national attention like the Super Bowl and the Oscars. These viewing experiences have truly become communal and the live social commentary is where the content we air in the Orange Room the following day originates. TV is just the tip of the iceberg.

9.       This is just the beginning

I believe the next frontier for social television is video, video, video! Expect to see a big push in this space as brands produce more and more original video solely for digital purposes, and this video makes its way onto the broadcast with more frequency. Also anticipate we’ll see television programs encouraging viewers to create and share their own video for TV purposes as well. UGC should grow beyond just photos and text in the new year as technology makes it easier to share and more people become proficient with creating their own video.

Carson Daly has seamlessly taken the reins of the Orange Room and given our audience a voice within the broadcast and beyond. Yes, hashtags and handles, filters and feeds, likes and links are all here to stay and I’m excited to see what happens next. In looking ahead to the new year, TODAY will absolutely continue to pave the digital path forward, setting the agenda on a daily basis and enhancing our viewers’ brand experience both on-air and online.  It’s truly a privilege to empower and engage our viewers through the Orange Room each and every morning. Here’s to #SeeingOrange in 2015…

 

Other source: Telescope CEO – Jason George
By Adam Flomenbaum on December 11, 2014 10:00 AM
http://lostremote.com/social-tv-year-in-review-telescope-ceo-jason-george_b48025

Twitter et Socialyse mesurent l’amplification du réseau social sur la TV – Offremedia

Twitter et Socialyse mesurent l’amplification du réseau social sur la TV – Offremedia.

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Twitter France a présenté hier, avec Socialyse, l’entité social media du groupe Havas, les résultats de l’étude «TVxTwitter», menée en octobre dernier, qui décrypte la place du réseau social dans les nouvelles formes de consommation télévisuelle.
A cette occasion, ont été présentés les résultats d’une étude réalisée sur 3 annonceurs de 3 secteurs différents (énergie, entertainment audiovisuel, banque-assurance). Ils montrent l’amplification de l’impact de la communication auprès des personnes exposées à la TV + Twitter versus à la TV seulement, sur les critères d’émotion, de proximité, de considération d’achat et de recommandation, ainsi que sur les valeurs de la marque : innovante (x2,3), fun (x2,6), enthousiasmante (x3,5), audacieuse (x2,8), tendance (x2,2), à l’écoute (x2,8), de confiance (x1,8).

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Ainsi, lors du dispositif TV/Twitter d’EDF mis en place par Havas Media pour le match de football France-Espagne le 4 septembre (voir archive), 69% des personnes exposées à Twitter+TV ont trouvé la marque innovante, vs 38% des exposés TV seulement, et 60% se sont senties proches de la marque, vs 37% des exposés TV seulement.
A partir d’une étude réalisée auprès de 1 007 utilisateurs (30 derniers jours) de Twitter, âgés de 18 ans et plus, quatre profils de comportements ont été dégagés : les @adict (10%) qui ne peuvent pas se passer de Twitter devant la TV ; les @core (24%) gros consommateurs de la TV et de Twitter ; les @casual (39%) qui ont besoin de valeur ajoutée pour utiliser le réseau devant la TV ; et les @distant (27%) qui n’utilisent pas le réseau social devant leur poste.

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Parmi les personnes utilisant Twitter devant la TV, 72% déclarent chercher du contenu additionnel en lien avec le programme qu’ils regardent et 66% vont chercher des contenus exclusifs. Pour 2 personnes sur 3, Twitter permet de voir s’il y a un programme «dont tout le monde parle» et 1 sur 3 choisit de regarder un programme s’il est très discuté sur Twitter.
Une personne sur deux retweete des marques parce qu’elle aime le contenu, deux sur cinq pour participer à des jeux concours et une sur trois pour bénéficier d’offres exclusives.
Autre résultat de l’étude, à prendre en compte pour les marques qui veulent engager leur audience : les deux éléments qui apportent le plus de valeur dans un tweet sont, pour les personnes sondées, l’humour et le fait d’apprendre quelque chose de nouveau.

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58% of respondents reported that they use another device almost every or every time they watch TV (Tivo)

TiVo reports dramatic rise in multitasking when watching TV.

New research from Tivo indicates a dramatic increase in multitasking during TV viewing: over half of the 856 survey respondents reported multitasking every time or almost every time they watch TV (51%); compared to just over one third (36%) in last year’s survey.

The company just released its its Second Annual TiVo Multitasking and Social TV Survey. Though TV multitasking may be on the increase, viewers also report an increase in TV viewing as the primary focus: 47% of respondents’ total TV time is spent with their primary attention on the TV show while multitasking, versus last year’s 39%. 26% of their TV time is spent multitasking with their main focus on another task, similar to the 2013 study, and 27% of their TV time is spent only watching TV (not multitasking), down from 35% in 2013.

Despite the pronounced increase in TV multitasking, viewers continue to report that their alternate activities are only rarely related to the program being watched. Only 5% of respondents report TV-related multitasking every time or almost every time they watch TV, while 50% report never or almost never engaging in TV-related multitasking. Top TV-time activities include browsing the Internet (74%), reading or sending email (73%) and text messaging (71%).

“Even given the proliferation of multitasking, viewers remain primarily focused on the television shows they are watching,” said TiVo Chief Research Officer Jonathan Steuer. “To paraphrase the Bard, the program’s the thing!”

Online engagement with favorite programs has indeed become commonplace: 61 percent of respondents report searching the Internet for information about the programs they watch and 47 percent have “liked” a show’s official Facebook page. However, these activities do not usually occur while watching the program.

In the early 1950s there were reports of significant drops in water pressure during The Milton Berle Show’s commercial breaks. Apparently, even with the preponderance of PVRs, times have not changed that much, as 85% of respondents reported going to the bathroom during commercial breaks. Even 81% of those with a PVR reported trips to the loo during commercial breaks. Other popular activities include getting a drink or snack (78%), talking to people in the house (50%) and surfing the internet (44%).

63% have noticed Twitter hashtags displayed during television shows, but of this group, only 12% liked seeing hashtags while 53% disliked them. A similar trend occurs with onscreen polls; 37% have noticed them, and within this group, 20% liked and 45%disliked the polls.

Additional Key Findings: 94% of respondents reported that they have multitasked while watching TV. The smartphone (78%) and the laptop (72%) are the two most popular devices used while watching TV.

58%t of respondents reported that they use another device almost every or every time they watch TV. During commercial breaks, 56% of respondents report multitasking every time or almost every time.

25% of those surveyed said searching the Internet for information about a program is the top activity that increases their enjoyment of TV; reading episode recaps and reviews comes in second at 10%.

Only 22% reported ever posting on social media sites about shows they watch; 5% of all respondents do this a few times a week or more. Of those who do post to social media about their TV faves, the majority (71%) selected Facebook as the site they most commonly post about TV; Twitter came in a distant second with 24%