Both are perfect ways but if really wanted to choose the one of them, then social media may be the best one to go and market your site. It really helps to create your community and tell everyone about your site. Publish text, images and videos to promote your website on social media.
Focus on website SEO - both on-page & off-page, Social Media Marketing, Search Engine Listing, Signature Branding in Blogs & Forums, Reciprocal linking, original and relevant content and lastly use Google local business to your advantage.
Hi...my cousin wants to start his own business in the field of property and all.What are the things he need to consider before starting his business and how can he increase his sales after the establishment of the business. Appreciate your suggestions.
This is a forum centered around software development so I would recommend finding a forum that deals with what your cousin is interested in. Each field of business has its own unique issues so you'll get a better answer if you focus on which group you discuss this with.
There are only 10 types of people in the world, those who understand binary and those who don't.
There are various on-line tutorials available at the world wide web. In on-line marketing you can generate great results through Search Engine Optimization (SEO). Try with implementing quality content to your website.
PPC is "Pay Per Click" and CPC is "Cost Per Click". These are terms related to SEM which is "Search Engine Marketing". Combine this with SEO (Search Engine Optimization) and you have a good, solid online marketing strategy for your website and/or business.
Search engine marketing is tweaking content and curating links to get your product appearing in search engine results. PPC is a payment model for companies looking to get clicks on their sites, and CPC is a metric of how much it costs per click.
Member 11414956 wrote:
Combine this with SEO (Search Engine Optimization) and you have a good, solid online marketing strategy
No you don't. SEO is important if you engage in SEM, but SEM is such a small, small part of a solid online marketing strategy. In fact SEM is only a tool, one of many you should use, and so could be part of a strategy, but a strategy also includes things like understanding your audience, the market, your competitors and your product. (I add the last one because I speak to too many marketing departments that don't actually understand their product).
I can dig it. SEM encompasses much more than just PPC and SEO. I believe that SEM collaborates multiple aspects of digital marketing, but also considers the testing, optimization, and improvement of an overall campaign.
I do agree with Chris on this in the regard that PPC and SEO are just a potion of what is involved with a SEM campaign. It takes more than just those two elements to develop a strong campaign. Keep in mind that conversion tracking, optimization, and tweaking a campaign are all things to consider. Some aspects of digital marketing are not necessary for a SEM campaign.
CPM stands for Cost per Mille, where mille is latin for thousand, so "cost per thousand". It's the typical unit used when pricing display advertisements. If the CPM were $10 then that means each thousand ad impressions will cost $10.
Primarily my business is consulting, but lately I've developed an application that allows people to create their own HMI's (Human-Machine Interface). I really don't have a problem marketing that product since my customers are taking care of that for me...
The question I have however, is that in the course of creating this product there are a couple of libraries that would be really useful to other developers. I've put in a lot of time into these libraries so I don't want to give them away, but I'm planning on making them cheap enough for casual developers to get. I really don't have the means to join an affiliate or advertising network, or anybody to develop the advertisements. There are a couple communities like CP, but as far as I can tell, CP has the biggest online community for developers. CP also does not allow me to make an article about how to use the library, so I really can't do that.
How would you suggest a cost-effective way of getting the word out about these libraries? If CP had an article section that I had to pay to post an article in I would jump on that in a minute, but it doesn't exist. CP has a section for sponsor articles, but I can't see any way to become a sponsor. I'm also not sure if it would be "kosher" to post in the forum about the product and offer it free to a few developers with the stipulation that if they liked it to write a review. I've been developing for 20 years, but this is the first foray into marketing my creations, any advice is appreciated!
Our company has just developed two business computing software, which are quite innovative, and there are few similar tools on the market. The target customers involve any person including both business users or technicians for complex data process.
Could anyone give some suggestions about how to enter international market?
Meet some people who already using similar products such as office manager or CEO and ask for an appointment for demo of your application. In this meeting explain what are your special things aquinted in that software and how different your service and software are. Do not miss how you can help then in migrating other software to your software. Then you can open up.
Use Google to show in top ranked using similar keywords. Offer trial periods etc.
It depends on the product, and how many you need to sell in that market to break even or produce a profit, and then consider market demand in that country.
EMS, they make database manager software does a good job, and is Russian, but sure looks like a US company, you might want to copy what they did, or else consider putting a boot on the ground in that country, to generate interest, create advertising campaigns, advertise on the radio, perhaps retail sales.
NOD32 is Czech, but has boots on the ground in San Diego, that runs the US website, creates advertising campaigns, handles licensing, etc. Expensive operation, but effective.