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Junior Media Buyer: Get Healthy and Get Paid -

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Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

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QVC , On Air Program Host Job for 3rd Largest Ecommerce Company -

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LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter -

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Welcome to Media Jobs: Mobile Jobs

The Career Intelligence™ Authority

MediaJobs.com is a pro­fes­sion­al’s great­est resource for find­ing the newest media jobs, bud­ding com­pa­nies, hir­ing con­nec­tions, and tech­no­log­i­cal­ly advanced prod­ucts that can help to jump-start a career. If you’ve been search­ing for mobile mar­ket­ing jobs, mobile devel­op­er jobs, mobile adver­tis­ing jobs, or mobile appli­ca­tion devel­op­ment jobs, MediaJobs.com has the resources to get you con­nect­ed. For those who cur­rent­ly have mobile jobs or mobile devel­op­ment jobs, we have the lat­est infor­ma­tion on new prod­ucts that will help you excel in your field. Here, you can find up-to-date infor­ma­tion about the lat­est advance­ments in mobile mar­ket­ing made by the largest com­pa­nies such as Inmo­bi, Jump­tap, Adfon­ic, Cus­tomer Mag­net­ism, Res­o­lu­tion Media, Blue Moon Works, Red Door Inter­ac­tive, Infuse Cre­ative, Mobile­Mox­ie, mobileStorm, Punch­kick Inter­ac­tive, WASP Mobile, and much more. We also pro­vide infor­ma­tion about up and com­ing mobile adver­tis­ing com­pa­nies that could be the next big suc­cess includ­ing com­pa­nies such as Addic­tive Mobil­i­ty, a mobile agency that tar­gets social media, 5thFinger, 12snap, and 2ergo, a mobile mar­ket­ing agency that is com­plete­ly dig­i­tal and focus­es its efforts on using new media plat­forms to sell prod­ucts and ser­vices. Keep read­ing for arti­cles about some of the best mobile mar­ket­ing com­pa­nies through­out the world. You can also search for a spe­cif­ic mobile mar­ket­ing com­pa­ny or mobile adver­tis­ing jobs by click­ing here or enter­ing a com­pa­ny name in the field below.

Mobile advertising market will hit $41.9 billion by 2017, says Gartner

Peo­ple with media jobs in mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies gen­er­al­ly like to stay abreast of the lat­est trends in this grow­ing cor­ner of Adland, so when Gart­ner pro­duces a new report on the state of the mar­ket, every­one tends to sit up and lis­ten. The lat­est bul­letin from the IT research and advi­so­ry giant pre­dicts that glob­al mobile adver­tis­ing spend­ing will hit $18 bil­lion in 2014, a major hike upwards on the 2013 total of $13.1 bil­lion. Sup­ply and demand But before pop­ping the cham­pagne corks, it’s worth not­ing that the path to that increased spend is not entire­ly straight. Mobile adver­tis­ing might be catch­ing on at an accel­er­at­ed rate, but Gart­ner thinks that a peri­od of decel­er­a­tion may be on the cards for the next three years, large­ly because mobile inven­to­ry is out­pac­ing demand. This isn’t, how­ev­er, a prophe­cy of doom. Gart­ner also thinks that adver­tis­ers will main­tain a “sus­tained inter­est” in the chan­nel over the same peri­od, to such an extent in fact that it fore­casts the mar­ket will be worth a wal­lop­ing $41.0 bil­lion by 2017. The tal­ent of mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies, it seems, will remain in demand. The growth is being fuelled by what Gart­ner describes as…

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Mobile offers startup Shopkick leads the way to customer engagement with huge new iBeacon rollout

Tech prod­uct man­agers love it when the prod­uct they’re over­see­ing under­goes a major enhance­ment. This almost cer­tain­ly means that tech start­up Shop­kick, which spe­cial­izes in loca­­tion-based offers, has a very hap­py prod­uct man­ag­er right now. The com­pa­ny has just announced a major new retail deal facil­i­tat­ed by its instal­la­tion of Apple’s iBea­con tech­nol­o­gy in 100 Amer­i­can Eagle Out­fit­ters stores across the US. Deals on the hoof  For prod­uct man­agers who are only vague­ly acquaint­ed with iBea­con, it sends Blue­tooth LE noti­fi­ca­tions to prospec­tive con­sumers when they’ve phys­i­cal­ly stepped inside a store. Its deploy­ment by Shop­kick rep­re­sents the biggest dis­tri­b­u­tion to date of iBea­cons for cloth­ing sales. Encour­aged with its tri­al of iBea­con func­tion­al­i­ty in two Macy’s stores last Novem­ber, Shop­kick decid­ed to roll out the tech­nol­o­gy to anoth­er of its long-term part­ners, Amer­i­can Eagle Out­fit­ters – the very com­pa­ny whose Times Square store was the launch­pad for the startup’s first alerts back in 2009. The more dis­cern­ing prod­uct man­ag­er will, of course, want to know exact­ly what Shop­kick offers cus­tomers and retail­ers. Its orig­i­nal tech­nol­o­gy, which is still live, con­sists of a piece of pro­pri­etary hard­ware that retail­ers can use to trig­ger actions on poten­tial cus­tomers’ smart­phones via very high…

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New York’s Carnival morphs from app developer to smart marketing platform

Brands and mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies have a new ally in the form of Car­ni­val, the one-time mobile devel­op­ment agency which mor­phed at the close of 2013 into a nifty new mobile mar­ket­ing plat­form. An untapped oppor­tu­ni­ty Ahead of its switch of empha­sis, it suc­cess­ful­ly raised $2.4 mil­lion in seed fund­ing last year to smooth the tran­si­tion. Head­quar­tered in New York and with an addi­tion­al office in New Zealand, Car­ni­val began life in 2008 as a mobile app devel­op­er, which is hard­ly sur­pris­ing giv­en that its co-founders Guy Hor­rocks and Toby Cox had been lit­er­al­ly steeped in mobile long before the mobile explo­sion. They were devel­op­ing apps for the iPhone before there was an iTunes App Store. But any­one with expe­ri­ence of media jobs in mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies will be aware that, in the wake of the bur­geon­ing uptake of mobile devices, most brands have brought app devel­op­ment in-house, which set Hor­rocks and Cox onto think­ing about what else Car­ni­val could offer this flour­ish­ing cor­ner of Adland. And all that expe­ri­ence of app devel­op­ment for big brands led them to what they believe is an untapped oppor­tu­ni­ty in the mobile adver­tis­ing world. Yes, brands are devel­op­ing their own apps, but do…

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New York mobile advertising experts say start boosting in-app advertising because that’s where the consumers are

Pros with media jobs in mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies are begin­ning to wake up to the poten­tial of in-app adver­tis­ing, but they’re still not ful­ly cap­i­tal­iz­ing on it yet. So says Marc Par­rish, an advis­er at the New York mobile rela­tion­ship man­age­ment agency, App­boy. And he’s not alone: his not-too-dis­­­tant neigh­bor, Shou­vik Paul, of dig­i­tal pub­lish­ing plat­form MAZ New York, agrees that in-app adver­tis­ing is the way to go. The app stam­pede Recent research by MAZ found that con­sumers are now spend­ing 40 per­cent more of their time read­ing con­tent in apps than they do on web­sites. And yet mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies and oth­er mar­keters are still hes­i­tat­ing about divert­ing more fund­ing into in-app spend­ing. The pic­ture is start­ing to change, how­ev­er, accord­ing to Juniper Research. By 2018, it pre­dicts, spend­ing on in-app mobile adver­tis­ing will approach $17 bil­lion. Marc Par­rish notes that the mobile app mar­ket is vast, with more than a mil­lion apps avail­able, 102 bil­lion down­loads and $26 bil­lion in rev­enue. Not bad for an indus­try that sim­ply wasn’t there at all five years ago. As far as Par­rish is con­cerned, if you’re work­ing in media jobs in mobile adver­tis­ing and you’re not plan­ning to boost spend­ing on…

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Early results suggest advertisers are going to start taking Instagram VERY seriously

Those with media jobs in mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies who are skep­ti­cal about Instagram’s recent, much-vaun­t­ed for­ay into adver­tis­ing might want to think again: ear­ly results sug­gest that it’s going to be a valu­able plat­form for adver­tis­ing. Why mobile adver­tis­ing agen­cies will be tak­ing Insta­gram seri­ous­ly Brands which adver­tised through the pho­­to-shar­ing inno­va­tor saw their aver­age ad recall leap three­fold in Novem­ber, and four cam­paigns achieved increas­es in brand aware­ness of 10 per­cent. Ben & Jerry’s man­aged to reach 9.8 mil­lion 18–35 year olds in the US in 8 days, while Levi’s reached 7.4 mil­lion 18–34 year olds in 8. OK, so that’s not nec­es­sar­i­ly hard evi­dence of ROI, but it’s cer­tain­ly “promis­ing,” to bor­row Instagram’s under­state­ment. Intrigu­ing­ly for peo­ple with an inter­est in mobile phones adver­tis­ing, Insta­gram looks like­ly to take share away from TV and pub­lish­ing rather than from Google. Adver­tis­ers tra­di­tion­al­ly turn to plac­ing ads on TV and mag­a­zines when they want to plant a mem­o­rable mes­sage in the minds of mil­lions of peo­ple. But if Insta­gram can achieve the same kind of result – gen­er­at­ing demand as opposed to ful­fill­ing it à la Google — they may well soon start mov­ing some of their mar­ket­ing spend in…

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